Skip to main content

Full text of "Duluth Evening Herald"

See other formats





•itUi Duluth evening HERALD 

\Zl. -9-1""] 

The Minnesota Historical Society has 
reproduced the material in this microfilm 
without any purpose of direct or indirect 
conmercial advantage in order to preserve 
& to secure it for private study, scholar- 
ship, and research. 

The material reproduced may be protected 
by copyright law. Any person engaging in 
further reproduction of this material may 
be liable for infringement. 

v^ ..»? 






.*b^ o>. 




•O CN 











^slil' J.dJJJj 







Q ■:?, 

O Z 






^'?>. ^''. 















A^^ .v^ 

^^ ^^ 


CCS* ^^^ 









v,v ^ 4 




^LKn^m^vjt, MARCH 2, igo3 


— ;■ ' >."^,.t ' '. ^. 


Fees of Jai^hals. 

Measure For the Use of 
Voting Machines. 


As Result of ProlonascI Caucus Congressman Ball 
and State Senator Allee Are Chosen. 




}h<\\ I : ! . 1 

tho t"»-" 

1. ■- 





< '(■■ 

].,. ■ 

I>ru\ iiii 


(Spt-cial to Tho I 
genial little til: I 
two members of 
lU'legiilion. Mr. 
«'al>i. l-»-\vis, over the bill 
the latter, cutting down 
-.I nillt-age paid peace officers 
■ i. 11" IS tu Duluth from 
.,v;i- .\li iiuvviing opposed 
imI nifni*- a .sjveecti against it, 
- r. < ..mnundfii to pa-ss in cora- 

.viis a 
i.,ui« tH-tween 
Louis county 

.1 mi 
...1 ilV 



,.f til'- whViYiV" "rUe" bill was intro 
b\ Mr. l.evvi.<: at the re<iuest of 
\it..ii:.v .McClintock. and If 
w.ul.l make a vonsiderable 
111 ♦•xi>tn«es of the county. It 
r.s that where officers travel over 
. miU-i< to brinf? their pri.'soners m 
th<\ shall not i»- paid mileage, hut shall 
t....; .. f. p.r day and their actual trav- 
u^ts paid out in cash. 
>(■ !• wlinn had the bill amended so 
it iitclu.l- s ii.'riff.x and .sheriffs' deputies, 
and "1~" s.. it embraces civil services as 
well as » riininal. Mr. r)..\vlinK in oppos- 
ing the hill said that it was a move to 
cut the ranges out '>f wiiat little political 
l>ront Ihiluih ha'l Iftt ilxrii. which was 
vi'r\- littl 

« • 

1 ■ 


l.f\v!.s hi .ii;:-\vtr saiii it wa.»< 
I nio\.- to sa\«' nioiicN' fo'.- St. 

i:lt\'. whit ll it Would lio. 

iistroMfj. of Ib-nnt'pin <ouiil>. in 

•lint; machine hill, whii-h 

ity councils or county 

ina.v i>iiii.iiase voting machines that 

1 .•> n a}>)ii'oved hy the .Minnesota 

nmmissjon, fi r which the 

Tlie commi.ssion Is to 

ti.M. men. two of whom are 

t. r mechanics, and the third an 

"I it is to e.\aniii»c all volin.m 

•oil' they are jtermltt'-d to 

i!l cle<tio"n.s. and where they 

1 . liir \-otitui preciticts may b«- in- 

< r. ,->.! I., .listricts including i;(Nt voters. 

.Mr Cole, of Cass co\mty. introdured a 
l»iU putting the nomination of railroHil 
ami v»nr«'housc commissioners imder thv 
liriiii irv lUctioti law. and providing thai 





\ ■ 


* "f 





;i !■•■ ! ' 


t \K 

lit I I' 

and ehc'tloii shall hi 

is i:i. Nothing niu.-.t ap- ' 

. :. (..> ...Hots to show what party 

•;<s h*long to. and if there are, 

I.' ,,.-s to he filled the two cin<lidates| 

thi- higljfst nnmt'fT of vote>i 

iieslgiiaied as the majority can- | 

iistl the next two as the minority ; 

. < Th»-v are to go on the elec- 

manner. and nothing 

iilier as to their party 

.;.n' "I K.'dwood county intro- 

.. , l.i!l <!. si^ur.i to give the state a 

:n<-v.- >!iow in ■ rimlnal by In- 

L'.c ir . .i);..\vance of jicremptory chal- 

't'fic s-tatf now has seven 

.. twenty for the state la Involving; hanging or life Imprison- 
ment, and Mr. t'lague's hill the 
states allowai ce to ten. In other crlm- 
1 inal cases the state has two and the de- 
i fense five and the hill gives the state and 
I the th ? same number, five each. 
I Mr. t'l.igue al to Introduced two bills ii 
I prevent the al .sence of wltnes.scs tmtt 
' have been sum noned before grand or petit 
'juries to wilfully dl.<»obfy a summon."* or 
' subp<^ena. and it also makes It a felony 
' to anvbodv th; t induces a witness to ab- 
' sent himself v hen summoned. The pun- 
i ishmeiit is the <ame In both cases, a maxi- 
mum of one ear in state's prison, six 
months in a jail, or a fine of $25^). 
I Mr Gregory, of Ramsey, introduced a 
I hill that win h t Duluth If It Is passed. It 
' provides that In cities of over aO.OOO In- 
habitants the (Ity clerk, city attorney, city 
engineer and memt)ers of the txjard of 
public works hall 1h> elective instead of 
HP|M>intivc. All these officers are now 
aniH.intive. The bill was referred to the 
St. Louis, Raiisey and Hennepin delega- 

Mr Hickev. of Ramsey introduced a 
hill providing that no life insrTrance com- 
pany that d< es not re<iuire a medical 
♦ xarainatlon a« an essential to the .secur- 
ing of a poll, y can do busln*»ss In thi?« ^ 
state t 

Mr.' .Armstn ng. of Hennepin, offered a 
hill giving the widow of a mllltia boy 
who was accidentally killed In camp In 
1S9-.'. $5.t)»10. 
The calendar was passed over because | 
I of the light attendance of memliers. there 
being only a» out seventy present. The 
1 attornev general sent in an opinion that 
'it was Vonstiiutlonal to pa.^sa the Dor.s^y 
! hill m-rmittinjf the sugar iK-et people to 
I hrine suit ag linst the state to te.-t the 
i validity of Ih. sugar beet »^o""t>' '/^^ ''"" 
i der which th- y seek to recover $20,000 In 

bounties. , 

I Mr Cole ofiere a resolution asking tne 
attornev general if it is constitutlon.^l to 
cut tax"nayer^ out of a vote on the issu- 
' ance of schoi 1 bonds. 

i In committf ' of whole, the house recom- 

I mended for the following hills: 

' I>emlng's hill giving cemetery assoc a- 

tlons the light of eminent domain; 

Clagiic's hill i)rovlding for the appoint- 

' ment of agents to demand fuguiyes from 

iiistice in other states, and providing Tor 

the navment of such expejise.s by the 

I counties: l.,oliren's bill amending the lor 

I ' The senate neeta at 3 o'clock thl« after- 

""' " STII.LM.VN H. BINGH.^M. 

Do%er, March 2.— Congressman Ball, 
for the short term, and State Senator 
Allen for the long term, have been 
' elected United States senators. 

Dover, Del., March 2.— In anticipation 

of the election of a United States sena- 

I tor the crowd at Dover today broke 

' all records. Col. Dick, secretary of the 

! Republican national committee, reach- 

ed here at 11 a. m., and went into the 

; regular Republican caucus In progreas 

at the Hotel Richardson. 

J. Edward Addlcks arrived ahead of 

Mr. Dick, after a conference with his 

state central committee, and appeared 

! at the state house, accompanied by 

I State Chairman Allee. who Is legard- 

1 ed as his candidate for senator In the 

event of an election. Letter Mr. Ad- 

i dicks went into the I'nIon Republican 

' chairman. 

Democratic State Chairman Willard 
Saulsbury, accompanied by former Sen- 
ator Kenney, Peter J. Ford, Dr. Will- 
composing the stete advisory commit- 
tee Joined the Democratic caucus at 
11 a m. They tot '< with them a paper 
agreeing to elect two regular Republi- 
cans in order to beat the Addlcks pro- 

Meanwhile the teh regular Republi- 
cans were In caucus at the Richardson 
hotel. Their first itallot resulted: Ball, 

5; Higglns. 5. 

Representatives Price and Tyre Re- 
publicans, who h:ve been friendly to 
Addlcks, left the regular Republican 
caucus and went to the mousing of the 
Union Republicans, where they were 
greeted with much applause and en- 
thusiasm. ,. „^, 

The I'nlon Repui»lican caucus namoj 
J Frank Allee as their candidate for 
United States sent, for and agreed with 

caucus by invitation of Dr. Moore, its 
the regular Republicans to vote the 
same as on Friday and then take a 
recess till 3 o'clock, when two senators 
will be elected. 

The Democrats were unanimous Tor 
one regular Republican but were hope- 
lessly divided as to supporting two. 
Mr. Addlcks appeared in the assembly 
hall at 12 o'clock and applause and 
hisses greeted him. 

The thirty-fifth ballot for United 
States senator resulted as follows: 

Long term— Addlcks, 21; Saulsbury, 
21; Dupont, 8; HIggins, 2. 

Short term— Addicks, 19; Kenny, 21; 
Higgins. 8; Hill, 2; Richardson, 2. No 

Both Republican factions are now- 
agreed on the Union Republican pro- 
position. The regulars may have to 
nominate a dark horse to satisfy the 
Higgins men. and In this event the 
choice will probably be State Senator 
j .Sparks. 

Will Assemble at Capitol 
m March Fi fth. 

No Hope For Treaties at 
Prese nt Ses sion. 

Washington, March a^The president today issued the following procla- 
mation : 

By the President of the United States of America— A Proclamation: 

Whereas, public interests require that the senate should convene in extra- 
ordinary session, therefore, I, Theodore Roosevelt, president of the United 
States of America, do hereby proclaim and declare that an extraordinary oc- 
casion requires the senate of the United States to convene at the capitol in the 
city of Washington on the fifth day of March next, at 12 o'clock noon, of 
which all persons who shall at that time be entitled to act as members of that 
body are hereby to take notice. 

Given under my hand and seal of the United States at Washmgton the 
second day of March in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred an^ 
three tod of the independence of the United Sutes the one hundred and 
twenty-seventh. By the President. THEODORE ROOSEVELT. 

JOHN HAY, Secretary of State. I 


Rivers Continue to Rise in the East, Although In 

Most Cases the Danger Is Past. 

London. M;.reh -J. -The Irish secretary. 
Mr. Wvndhnn. replying t<i %\ ilham Red- 
mond. Irish nationalist. In the house of 
commons toeay. said the (iu»-stlon of a 
troo.l renresentation of the Irish indus- 
tries at the St. Louis ♦'xposition was en- 
■ .i;ing the ; itentlon of the government. 



It Is an Air-Borne Disease and Is Acquired By 
Breatliing In the Germs -He Gives a Few 
Pointers on How to Avoid It. 

Toledo, Ohio, March 2.— Although the 
danger of a serious flood In Toledo 
passed today when the Ice moved out 
of the Maumee river, it Is not true of 
other citle»„*ff*lhls section of Ohio. 
Specials from Northwestern Ohio 
towns show that the situatlon'M serious 
at Findlay, Lima, Tiffin, Marysville. 
' Upper Sandusky and neighboring 
' towns. At Findlay .Sam Moffatt was 
' drowned. The water had raised the 
1 sidewalk. He broke through and met 
I death In ten feet of water. Nelson 
Jacobs and Harry Thomas, also of 
1 Findlay, wealthy farmers, attempted 
to drive through a low piece of road. 
The horses tloundered in five feet of 
water. The men and horses were 

' At Fremont, David Devalley at- 
' tempted to pass a low spot. He was 
swept away by the current and drown- 
ed All the rivers are higher than they 
have been for twenty years, steam and 
electric railroad tracks have been 
washed out and bridges are in danger. 
Persons living In the lowlands have 
abandoned their homes. 

Pittsburg, March 2.— The rivers are 

again almost wltlin their banks, and | 
as the water is fallng rapidly here and 
at the headwatem. the worst of the | 
Hood may be con.;ldered as over. At 
10 o'clock this mo .'.ng the Allegheny 
was receding at th rate of half a foot 
an hour. Only a 1 'f dosen times in a 
century has the icord of yesterday 
been beaten, but .iwlthstanding this 
and the fact that - rise c ame wUhln 1 
a few hours, the daiiiiRV llrtS not beeni 
as great as In mnrti' previous flood*!, j 
when the water did not reach as high a 
stage. Indirectly the loss is heavy, as 
all the mills and factories fronting the 
two rivers have been compelled to close 
and probably 40,000 men will be idle for 
several days. 

i Throughout all Western Pennsyl- 
vania the streams everywhere over- 
flowed their banks and caused much 
! damage. 

I Memphis, March 2.— After remaining 
' stationary for twenty-four hours, the 
i Mississippi river at this point began to 
rise slowly again today and is now 
I one foot and two-tenths above tho 
i danger Hue. A great area of fanning j 
1 land on the Arkansas side is inun- j 
I dated and in many instances farmers 
I have abandoned their homes. The o\ei- | 

flow prevails in the lowlands as f.T 
south as Helena. 

There has been no break in the levee 

Cincinnati. March 2.— The Ohio river 
will reach the danger line, flfty feet, 
by noon Tuesday, and will probably 
continue to rise Wednesday. The rrte 
here th*» first twenty -four hours has 
been 6.1 feet With the rapid fall at 
Pittsburg and at Charleston. W. Va., 
where the Kanawha fell two feet, and 
with continued cold the rise here will 
not probably be destructive. 

Huntington. W. Va.. March 2.— The 
Ohio river rose four feet and is rising 
rapidly. The Hig Sandy, the Twelve 
Pole and the Guyandotte are booming 
and great damage has re.sulted to tim- 
bermen owing to the breaking of 
booms. In Ceredo fifty families have 
bec.i driven from their homes. 

Wfishington. March 2.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— In the extraordinary ses- 
sion of the senate, which has beei\ 
called for March 5, there will be a num- 
ber of treaties to consider besides the 
Cuba reciprocity conventions. The two 
former are the most Important, and 
there is doubl whether any of the 
European reciprocity treaties will even 
be taken up, as the opposition to them 
all is very strong. The protest against 
the seating of Reed Smoot, a senator] 
from Utah, promises to develop into a 
light almost as bitter as that against 
Roberts in the house, but thus far no 
reai evidence has been produced to 
bhow that Smoot is, or ever has been, 
a bigamist or polygamist. The general 
opinion seems to be that unless this 
csharge is substantiated the effort to 
keep him out of the seat to which he 
ha.^ '^ecn elected will faiT. Not a rena- 
tor seen thus far appears to believe 
that his oath as an apostle of tne Mor- 
mon church disqualifies him from sub- 
scribing to the senatorial oath. 

Washington, March 2.— The president 
today signed a proclamation calling an 
extraordinary session of the tsenate of 
the Fifty-eighth congress to n.eet 
March 5. 

This is rendered necessary by the per- 
sistent neglect of the present senate to 
act on important matters before It. 
Durin? the brief executive session Sat- 
urday, made necessary by the extraor- 
dinary actions of Senator Rawlins ot 
Utah, who pei-sisted in discu.s.sing the 
Panama and Cuban treaties in public, 
a formal aimouncement was made that 
no serious effort would ba initiated now 
to pass the two treaties. 

Seni'.ior Morgan of Alabama had an- 
nounced his determination of talking 
to tho end of the s«?ssion. The iiepubll- 
can leadei-s know this probably would 
mean his death, and they were not will- 
ing to assume any such responsibilltr. 
j Therefore they notified the Derrtocrats 
that the attemp to ratify the Panama 
! canal and Cuban reciprocity treatie* 
j will be abandoned for this session at 
' p-*ngric ;■:;■•. 

I President Roosevelt was notified il.«U 
fore Wednesday noon, and has there- 
fore iKsued the call for an extra session. 
The Republican leaders belie\e they 
can ratify both treaties within .1 few 
weeks, because the Democrats will see 
that It is hopeless to filibuster in vitw 
of the fact that there is no limit at all 
to an e^tra session of the senate. 

Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 2.— The dan- 
ger of the fiood ended today when the 
river, after r'^aching twenty-two feet, 
began to fall. This was due to the 
cold weather which has ended tho 

i)r. Cyrus Kd- 
i resent epidemic 
Mooted today a-« 

.tiKJ il' tlie i>\lbli'- 
that fact many 

V v.iik M.-. f'-h : 

p..,> 1.1 .ti.-rUSS!" ; '!"■ 
of KTip ill this 

•■< ;i ip i-; 1 ontas^ioiis 
\\ri" fuily aware ol 
niiM. <ss;i!y inf. 1 t ions would he avoid- 
fi\. 'I'll- Kii!' K'-iin. ' splrrilhnn, or 
burilius. lo.atf- its.-lf I'rliK ipally !;• in>' 
llUu•oll.'^ nieinl.i Ml.'.- of ll!.. respiratory 
tract, anit it is an air-horuc disease. One 
aciiutres it hv breathing in the germs. 
Ample evidence of its contagiousness 
Is found bv its passage through a fam- 
ily. .1 ciiv or a section of the country. 
traveling along the ordinary lines of 

travel. It 
brought to 
' years ago. 

"A great 
u ho return ^ 
an attack o 
i ''To avoi 
out of the 
keep warm 
your baby 1 
your stenoj 
her home 1 
: friend has 
i and regrets 
! he is well. 1 
I keep warm 
1 grli>. take 
■ and send f< 

Is in this way that it was 

this country some fifteen 

coming in steamers from 

iiistake is made by the man 
. to his work too soon after 
■ the grip. 

1 catching the grip, keep 
.vay of people who have it, 
and keep your feet dry. If 
las the grip, don't kiss it. If 
rrapher has the grip, send 
uitil she gets well. If your 
the grip, send him fiower.-* 
, but don't call on him until 
>on't get tired, and above all 
and dry. When you get the 
I dose of physic, go to bed 
ir a doctor." 

"London. March 2.-In answer to a ques- 
tion in the commons today Preniier Bal- 
four said Great Britain had refused to 
purchase the Chilean and Argentine war- 
shius under <onstruction In the I nlted 
Sta te«. The admiralty had carefully con- 
sidered the matter and had concluded 
that these vessels were not suitable for 
the British navy. 

Buffalo March 2.— The formal farewell 
of Archbishop Uuigley to the Buffalo dio- 
cese was said today and in commemora- 
tion of the occasion farewell s^vlces were 
held in St. Josephs cathedral, at which 
a vs St number of dlgnltiirleR of the church 
and the laltv were present, and at which 
the arehbls-hop of/lclated at pontifical 
mass. Archbishop Qulgley goes to Chi- 


Fort Scott, Kan., March 2.— Missouri 
Pacific passenger train No. 40, which 
left Wichita yesterday afternoon at 3 
o'clock for St. Tx>uis via Fort Scott. 
Rich Hill and Pleasant Hill, collided, 
head-on with a freight train on a 
trestle four miles west of Fort Scoit 
during the night. The engines were 
completely telescoped, but none of the 
passenger coaches were turned over 
Twenty or more jmsaengers sunstalned 
cuts and brulies. but none were dan- 

gerously hurt. James Garrett, of El- 
dorado, Kan., the passenger engineer. 
Jumped and his left leg was broken 
and his right hip dislocated. Waiter 
Smith, a fireman, was caught between 
the tank and the baggage car and sev- 
eral ribs were broken. The Injured 
were brought to Mercy hospital in this 


The accident resulted from the fact 

that the freight crew, unable to run 

their train on a siding in time to give 

the passenger a clearance, failed to 

' send out a flag. 


Examined Thoroughly to Ascertain What They Know 
of Murder Which Occurred on Last Thursday 
Night—They Deny All Knowledge of Perpetrators. 


Arranged to Rise at a Signal on Jan. 28, and Way- 
lay and Murder Mandarins and High Officials 
and to Sack Treasury at Canton. 

I'aK i.n:y >' 

<lt III.' I* V 


II- n = 

1.1. \\. !■ 

hinjUi ''! I ' 
Konij .'till 

,,...'„ 1 - i . ■ 1 1 -- 

at the 



a I 
di - 
a foi 
hhhh i 

'• 3! n. il •:.~KurtI..>r par- 

1 hy the steamer 

■ '■ ni the Orient 

iient dlacov- 

K..11J;. wlurr a nuinlK-r of 

! t.l hoats laden with 

zed. Sevi'ral 

,ui w- . ....-td in Hong 

' tliousand uniforms, 

ariii>. aaiiiiur.ition. canned 

;.! ft<nt\ supplies had be»n 

1. The rolK'l..i had 

: a signal on J.m. IN 

Usinning of the New Yen leh-- 
Mfd waylay an^ numvr the man- 
l high officials. Fire.^ were 1.1 
1 ;tt various parts of 'anton 
inasurv sacked. The British 
Britomiirt and Moorhene went 
t.i «'anton when the plot was 
' To aid in the sack of C"«nton 
. under Col. Chon were 
mail citv not far distant to 
..r V aiitoii wiien the signal was 
The gates of (/anton have been 
liept closeil since the intended uprising 
and numbers t>f arrests* and .'nummary 
executions have taken place. Col. Dough- 
»,-tv of the British legation at Pekin. has 
arrived at Canton to make a report to 
fits Kovcrnnient on the Kwang Six reb"1- 
UoH The latest news of this lebelUon 

shows tli.i 

Piracy is 
West rivei 
province a 
patrol the 
The Pak 
famine wli 
tares In th. 
are in all 
litute and 
that a St 
gi-owing tl 
ernment 1. 
anesc hani 
faire.s Is i 
ernment o 
low mercl 
with the J 
, News is 
1 tion iHtwe 
: the acquis 
\ Korea Is 

Its native 
! arc to left 
' The stea 
at Slngnp 
' a steam I; 
I port and v 
I pean ident 
I Nothing <i 
• the iTunc 
i the Phllili 
I vessel to 

It ha?- 

;>i.ail all over the 

also on the increase in the 

the bl« waterway of that 

nd three" new launches with 

officers have been ordered to 

ri v<*r. 

Ling brought details of the 
icli is devastating live profec- 
■ northern part of Japan There 
IStitX'O persons completely des- 
tianv deaths are reported fro.n 
Advices from Kor<«a show 
•f.ns antl-Jai«nese feeling is 
ere". At Seoul the Korean gov- 
(is started to boyct>lt a Jap- 
i The charge d af- 
irotesting strongly. The gov- 

Ktirea has also refused to al- 
ants aj. some ports to traoo 
«panet<e. _, ^ , , 

also KlVen from Korea of frlc- 
'm Russians and J.\panese over 
tlon of land at Mokpo harbor 
■ncouraKinit the emigration of 
to Hawaii. Several hundred 
ve shortly. 

mer I>;iertes which has arrived 
ire reports havinpr picke<l up 
unch seven hundred tniles from 
*-lth the body of an Euro- 
Itied as ('apt. Cannon on board, 
eflnite was learned concerning 
1 thought to hive sailed from 
nines. The I.aerte.s towed the 

Buffalo. March 2.-Mrs. Burdlck. widow 1 
of E. L. Burdlck. who was murdered at i 
his home here last Thursday nlghi, and ] 
Mrs. Hull, her mother, were examined at ; 
considerable length early today at a po- | 
lice station, where they were taken upon 1 
their return from Canastota. where they | 
had attended the fur.'-ral of the murdered 

man.^ I 

Mrb. Hull was first questioned by Dis- 
trict Attorney Coatsworth and Assistant 
Superintendent of Detective Cusack. She 
said she knew nothing of what had hap- 
pened until she was called by the do- 
mestic in the morning. She heard no 
sounds in the night, heard nothing of any 
voice whatever, and awoke In the morn- 
ing Ignorant of any tragedy. She denied 

posiilv.'lv that her relations with Mr. 
Burdlck were unfriendly and emphati- 
cally declared she believed no one in the 
household had anything to do with the 
crime or knew of It until morning. Mrs. 
Burdlck was next questioned at length a» 
to what she could offer to throw light 
on the possible Identity of the murderer, 
after which both women went back to 
the Ashland avenue home. 

The district attorney said after they 
had gone: "We examined Mrs. Hull and 
Mrs. Burdlck for the purpose of complet- 
ing the examination of all th<»se present 
in the on the night the murder oc- 
curred, and to a.scertain from Mrs. Bur- 
dlck. If no.ssible, who, in her Judgment, 
might have been actuated to commit such 
a crime." 

Mr. <'usack said he was still of th© 
opinion that the murderer Is a woman. 


Gave Men Until Sunday Noon to Report and Hired 
Back Many—Says In Future No Consideration 
Will Be Given the Strikers. 

Denver, March 2.— General Manager 
Herbert, of the Colorado & Southern 
railroad, says that so far as the rail- 
road is concerned the strike at the 
machine shoi»s of the company In sev- 
eral cities Is at an end. No concession 
will be given In Uie future to the re- 
quests of the strikeFs or their repre- 
sentatives. He has is.sued orders that 
the instructions cojitained in his recent 
circular giving the men until noon yes- 
terday to report lor work or else be 
barred shall be obcyea In every parti- 
cular. Mr. Herbert says that the com- 

pany has all the men that can be used 
consistently. According to Mr. Herbert 
men who were out at Como, about forty 
in number, applied for reinstatement 
within the limit mentioned in his ulti- 
matum .and were taken back. About 
half a dozen union men asked for and 
were given their old positions in the 
Denver shops. In addition to these new 
men from points in Kansas and Ne- 
braska have just been given employ- 
ment in the shops here and fifteen mora 
are expected to go to work very soon. 

The strikers assert that the desertion 
from their ranks because of the circular 
above mentioned been insignifi- 
cant. They declare that the fight will 
go on to a finish. 

The count's visit to America is for the purpose of escorUng home to France his Axuerican countess, who ^as 
Miss Anna Gould, and their children. 


oo„ v,;«,r>o March 2.— Carrie Na- loonkeeper in whose place she broke » 
San x< 2 ^r-^^ 'f ^'_4VlS at the Grand . bottle of whisky last night. At an early 
bot"l^r ^nVr^es of malicious mischiel • nour this morning she was released oa 
S?eflr?ldwf Montgomery street sa- ball furnished by her manager. 



, Tr« 












\ji\ut\\, MARCH 2, 1903. 




Fees ofMarshals. 

Measure For the Use of 
Voting Macliines. 



Will Assemble al Capitol 


As Result of Prolonged Caucus Congressman Ball 
and State Senator AUee Are Chosen. 




<Sp*'fi:jl to 'I'tu 
f^enial lillU- til- 
i\<.o iiit'rnl)t'rs of 

-■ ui.'ii. Mr. 

■ V.T 111.' I'ill 

attiiiK (!"\vn 

i) ji.ace uffiicis 

• , ! m;Iiii !i friiiu 

.',.■ .^ >|.,- -i-ii ^!K;un.-l It. 

iin.-n.iftl M i-a?';^ in 

'fU'- t'itl w;is intro- 

;it til'' iciu.'.-l "t 

: I •"!. t,.. k ,ii:ii if 

■ '. ! ,,U1> 

Iirisonrrs in 

'. miIi-:»K*', lHVt .'Ui:i II 

,.1 tUvtr actual ti .: > - 

>iU ill .-ash. 

!!»• l>ill anu'iul' <1 m: 

' Ik riffs' .U'luitirs. 

civil s»Tvicfs us 

. vv liuK ill •'I>l»>t«- 

-1 a RlKVi- tn 

ittlc political 

. . w lin-li %\ .1^ 

■•vtl' :-aiil l!i-a it \va> 
:~ave m'mt'\ ii ■ ---i 
'■ WmUM .1... 

, in pill ■ >UM!l ^ . II' 

■ I , , , ,, . I .1 ' I \ ill. I 

l..\- 111'' Mill-, 

- - ii.ii, f< I will' 
■ ■>>iniiiis>-ioTi I- I' 
'.vn of wliorii :' !'• 

I" I [Hit (■ I ' 
■ I \v!ivl'»- til 
>■ tiiay !>'■ 1 

i',.,t:M . .1 

A .luii pruv Klin;; ili.ii 

:.| clc.'ti.'ri sh.-'H Al- 

iases Involvinsj hanRinK <>r 1itc inirri.-or.- 
mpnt. and Mr. ClaKue's 1>111 tiu na.-^t s tho 
.-tatt-'s allowai va- to ten. Jn other irlm- 
iiial cases the state has two and the de- 
fense five and the bill jfives the state and 
I lie defen.^e th ^ same number, five each. 
.Mr. I'laguo al "> Intmdmed two bills 1^ 
l>r<'vent the al.-^enee of witnesses tirat 
have been sum noned before Brand or petit 
juries to wilfully disobey a summons or 
.-;iibp<ei<a. and it also make.^ It a felony 
to anvbodv that induces a witness to ab- 
<^ent iiimself v hen summoned. The pun- 
isUnieni is the ^ame In both a maxi- 
mum of one .ear in slate's pri.son. six 
months in a j.>il. or a fine of JS&K 

Mr Cirejrory of Kams.^y. intnxluoed a 
hill tliat will h t Diiluth If It Is pa.ssed. It 
i.rovidcs that in cities of over ^).im In- 
habitants th.' city clerk, city attorney city 
. nKinecr and meml>ers of the board of 
public works -hall be elective Instead of 
i iippoinlive. A!| the.Me officers are now 
Li,t.,,intiv.'. The bill was referred to the 
.'^t." Louis. Raiisey and Hennepin dclega- 
lioiis. , , , 

.Mr llikcv of Ilam.sey Introdiioed a 
bill providinK Uiat no life Insrrranci' cnm- 
p.iny that d. es not re.piire a medical 
. xamination m an essential to the .•*ecur- 
ins of a poll' y fan do busine.«s In th!'= 


.Mr. .Vrni.-^ti' 
liill uiviiij;- tl 
\^■h<.l W;CJ iK'!' 

isic. $r>.»«io. 

The cal'tidiir was pa-s.<5ed over becaus- 

of tin- li.uiit al tendance of nvmbers. there 

Icihc onlv al out seve!it>- present. The 

ftointv K»t" ':*' '^''''t ''^ •'" opinion that 

• ■■ , uiistiiutional to the Dors >y 

tiiitfia:'. the sugar beet people to 

'nim Miit aK <in.<t the state to tc.-t tfi" 

ih. .-;uKar beet bounty law ttn- 

th V • .-.k t() recover |J().ikX) In 

Do\or, March 2.— Congressman Ball, 
for the short term, and State Senator 
Allen for the long term, have been 
elected United States senators. 

Dover, Del., March 2.— In anticipation 
of the election of a United States sena- 
tor the crowd at Dover today broko 
all records. Col. Dick, secretary of the 
Keptiblican national committee, reach- 
ed here at 11 a. m., and went into the 
regular Republican caucus in progress 
at the Hotel Richardson. 

J. Edward Addlcks arrived ahead of 

Mr. Dick, after a conference with his 

state central committee, and appeared 

at the state house, accompanied r)y 
State Chairman AUee. who is legard- 
ed ;ts his candidate for senator in the 
event of an election. Later Mr. Ad- 
dlcks went into the Union Reuublican 


Democratic State Chairman Wlllard 
Saulsbury. accompanied by former Sen- 
ator Kenney, Pet* r J. Ford. Dr. Will- 
composing the stete advisory commit- 
tee, joined the D<?mocratic caucus at 
11 a. m. They took with them a paper 
agreeing to elect two regular Republi- 
cans in order to beat the Addicks pro- 

Meanwhile the ten regular Republi- 
cans were in'caucas at the Richardson 
hotel. Their first nallot resulted: Ball, 
5; Higgins, 5. 

Representatives Price and Tyre. Re- 
publicans, who h:ve been friendly to 
Addlcks. left the regular Republican 
caucus and went 10 the mQ»ling of the 
Union Republicans where they were 
greeted with much applause and en- 
thusiasm. ^ , 

The Union Repu<tlican caucus named 
J Frank Allee as their candidate for 
United States sent. 'or and agreed with 

I caucus by invitation of Dr. Moore, its 

the regular Republicans to vote the 

same as on Friday and then take a 

I recess tUl 3 o'clock, when two senators 

I will be elected. 

i The Democrats were unanimous Tor 
' one regular Republican but v.ere hope- 
' lessly divided as to supporting two. 
i Mr. Addicks appeared in the assembly 
1 hall at 12 o'clock and applause and 
' hisses greeted him. 

The thirty-fifth ballot for United 
States senator resulted as follows: 

Long term— Addicks, 21; Saulsbury. 
21: Dupont, 8; Higgins, 2. 

Short term— Addicks, 19: Kenny, 21; 
Higgins, 8; Hill, 2; Richardson, 2. No 

Both Republican factions are now- 
agreed on the I'nion Republican pro- 
position. The regulars may have to 
nominate a dark to satisfy the 
Higgins men. and in this event the 
choice will probably be State Senator 

m March Fi ftli. 

No Hope For Treaties at 
Prese nt Ses sion. 

Washington, March 2.— The president today issued the following procla- 

, mation: 

i By the President of the United States of America— A Proclamation: 

Whereas, public interests require that the senate should convene in extra- 
ordinary session, therefore. I, Theodore Roosevelt, president of the United 
' States of America, do hereby proclaim and declare that an extraordinary oc- 
I casion requires the senate of the United States to convene at the capitol in the 
Icity of Washington on the fifth day of March next, at 12 o'clock noon, of 
I which all persons who shall at that time be entitled to act as members of that 
body are hereby to take notice. 

Given under my hand and seal of the United States at Washington the 
second day of March in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and 
three fcnd of the independence of the United States the one hundred and 
twenty-seventh. By the President. THEODORE ROOSEVELT. 

JOHN HAY, Secretary of State. 1 

wt:. of Hennepin, offered a 
■ ' widow of a militia boy 
1. lit illv killed In camp in 

validitv "t 
.icr which 

>.[!■. ("ul. 


Rivers Continue to Rise lii the East, Although In 
I Most Cases the Danger Is Past. 

in-ijority enn- 
ihe triinorit\ 

. the t I- ■ 

:i«l riothi; -■ 

,. ,,f . tc :i resolution asking the! 
tiiev Ken. ral if it is constitutional to I 
tiivpayefi out of a vote on the Issu- 
aiiec of schot 1 bonds. 
In cummitl. ' of whole, the house reeonv 
lass.iKc the following bills: 
Kiving cemetery associa- 
i^lit I'f eminent domain: 
providinR for tho 
s |.i demand fujiiiivcs from 
r states, .and r-rovldlnff for 

,,. o>v, f Huch expenses hy the 

nuntJes; l.olrens bill ameudlng the Tor 
,,,.,.- I . . ■.,' 

n,,. at ?. o'clock this after- 


ni> tn,l<'d for I 
petninji's I'ill 
lions lh>' t 
I -la-U' "s bill 


(la V rii'iit 




.ondon. M; reh '.•.-The lrl«h secr-tary. 

VVvti.lha.n. repiviiiK to William R<-ii- 

,1,1 iristt nationalist, in the honse of 

unions toi av. said the ipjestion ot a 

■ i renrescntalion of the Irish indus- 
. s at the -<l l.oui-- evi.osition wa.< en- 

■ inu the ;,iieiiiion ot ih.' govornroent. 



It Is an Air-Borne Disease and Is Acquired By 
Breathinj; In the Germs He Gives a Few 
Pointers on How to Avoid It. 

Toledo. Ohio, March 2.— Although the 
da tiger of a serious flood in Toledo 
pas.sed today when the Ice moved out 
of the Maumee river, it la not true of 
other citiea 'tfl' this section of Ohio. 
Specials from Norlhwesteqi Ohio 
towns show that the situation la serious 
at Findlay. Lima. Tifflii, Marysville, 
I'pper .^ and neighboring 
towns. At Findl.iy Moffatt was 
drowned. The water had raised th^ 
sidewalk. He broke through and met 
death in ten feet of water. Nelson and Harry Thomas, also of 
Findlay. wealthy farmers, attempted 
to drive through a low jjiece of road. 
The horses floundered in five feet of 
water. The men and horses were 
drowned. _ 

I At Fremont, David Devalley at- 
! tempted to pass a low sjKit. He was 
1 swept awav by the current and drown- 
I ed. All the rivers are higher than they 
I hiive been for twenty years, steam and 
I electric railroad tracks have been 
wa.shed out and bridges are in danger. 
I Persons living in the lowlands have 
abandoned their homes. 

again almost witl'in their banks, and 
as the water is faling rapidly here and 
at the headwaterr. the worst of the 
flood may l>e con. idered as over. At 
10 o'clock this mo .Ing the Allegheny 

was receding at tl 
an hour. t)nly a 1 
century has the 
been be.tten. but 
and the fact that 

rate of half a foot 
*f dozen times in a 
cord of yesterday 
• iwithstanding tlii.-? 
^ rise came within 

flow prevails in the lowlands as f;'r 
south as Helena. 

There has been no break in the levee 

1 >t . 


1 '\i us I ... 
at o(.i(ienii. 

1 ti>da\" ■■ 

i 1 

■ tilc 
fa< I 

.■\ H I I ■-■ ■ e , 
|«i fouhtl tl 

1 1 ; 1 1 1 .v 

- \M.uM b.' ,i\oid- 

,( sptirillnm. or 

I' |>ii i 11 ipa Il\" ill t ite 

of tl;.- t-spiratory 

-I,. .1,1- .iisea,-^". < »ne 

lim^ ill th- n'"tnis. 
its ( oiilaKtousnes; 

;...vel. II 

brought l<i 

\eafs at;o. 
I ai rooo. 

■ .\ t;feat 

v\ lio I .'t mil 

all alia. K " 

"To avoil 

is in this way tliat it was 
this country some fifteen 
oniini; in steamers from is made by the man 
to his work too soon after 
the grip, 
catching the grip, keep 


nut of the vay of people who have it. 
keep warm tind keep your feet dry. If 
voui baby 1 as the grip, don't kiss it. If 
\ our stenoj rapher has the grip, send 
her home i ntil she gets well. If your 
frieitd has the grip, send him flower.* 
.iiiil icKiets but don't call on him until 

,.„,.....H- he is well. I'on't get tired, and above all 

t;. through a fam- keep warm and dry. When you get the 
,.a of the country. Ktip- take dose of phy.sic. go to bed 
oiilit arv lines of and 

Pittsburg. March 2.— The rivers are 


Loudon. .Mar.h i.-ln answer to a ques- 
tion in the commons today Preniler Ual- 
foin- said Great Rrltain had refused to the t'hilean and Argentine war- 
ships under ionstructlon In the I nlttd 
St.ntps. The admiralty had carefully .on- 
sldered the matter and had concluded 
■ that theso vessels were not suitable lor 
' the British navy. 


I Buffalo. March 'J.-The formal farewell 
of Vrchblshop Quigley to the Buffal<» dio- 
ce.s'e was said today and In commemora- 
tl.m of the ocea.slon farewell services wer*> 
held in St. Josenlis .-athedral. at which 
n vast of dignitaries of the church 
Hod the laitv were present, and at whlcti 
the archbisYiop officiated at pontifical 
mass. Archbishop Quigley goes to Chi- 

a few hours, tho danuMff^tts not been 
as great as In m.'>ry previous Mood.s. 
when the wat^-r did nr. reach as high a 
stitge. Indirectly the loss la heavy, as 
all the mills and fa<tories fronting the 
two rivers have been compelled to dose 
and probably 40,0()0 men will be idle for 
several days. 

Throughout all Western Pennsyl- 
vania the streams everywhere over- 
flowed their banks and caused much 

Memphis. March 2.— After remaining 1 
stationary for twenty-four hours, the 
Mississippi river i^t this point began to 
rise slowly again today and is now 
one foot and two-tenths above tho 
danger line. A great area of farming 
land on the Arkai.ffns side is itmn- ; 
dated and in many instances farmers : 
have abandoned their homes. The o\er- | 

Cincinnati. March 2.— The Ohio river 
will reach the danger line, flfty feet, 
by noon Tuesday, and will probably 
continue to rise Wednesday. The rise 
here the first twenty -foiu' hours has 
been 6.-» feet. With me rapid fall at 
Pittsburg and at Charleston. W. Va.. 
where the Kanawha fell two feet, and 
with continued cold the rise here will 
not probably be destructive. 

Wa.shington, March 2.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— In the extraordinary »es- 
1 sion of the senate, which has been 
I called for March 5, there will be a num- 
ber of treaties to consider be.<ides the 
Cuba reciprocity conventions. The two 
former are the most important, and 
there is doubl whether any of the 
European reciprocity treaties will even 
be taken up, as the opposition to them 
all is very strong. The protest against 
the seating of Reed Smoot. a senator | 
from L'tah, promises to develop into a 
light almost as bitter as that against , 
Roberts in tho house, but thus far noj 
reai evidence has been i.roduced toj 
show that Smoot is. or ever has been, I 
a bigamist or polygamist. The general j 
opinion seems to be that unless thi.s > 
csharge is sub-staiiliated the effort to 
keep him out of the seat to which he | 
! has LeCM .=lectea will fail. Xol u r.etiu- ] 
' tor seen thus far appears to believe 
that his oath as an apostle of the Mor- 
mon church disqualifies him from sub- 
scribing to the senatorial oath. 

Huntington. W. Va.. March 2.— The 
Ohio river rose four feet and is rising 
rapidly. The Big "^andy, the Twelv.- 
Pole and the Guyandolte are booming 
and great damage has resulted to tim- 
bermen owing to the breaking of 
booms. In Ceredo flfty families have 
bec.i driven from their homes. 

Washington, March 2.— The presidetit I 
today signed a proclamation calling an ' 
extraordinary session of the senate of | 
the I-'ifty-eighth congress to n.eet , 
March 5. • 

This is rendered neces.sary by the per- 
sistent neglect of the present senate to 
act on important matters before it. 
Durin;? the brief executive session Sat- 
urday, made necessary by the extraor- 
dinary actions of Senator Rawlins oC 
Utah, who persisted in discu.s.=^ing the 
Panama and Cuban treaties in public, 
a formal aimour.cement was made that 
no serioui*. effort would bs initiated now 
to pass the two treaties. 

Senator Morgan of .\labama had an- 
nounced his determination of talking 
to the end of the session. The Kepubli- 
csin leaders know this probably wouM 
mean his death, and they were not will- 
ing to assume any such responsibilltr- 
Therefore they notified the Democrat* 
that liie attemp to ratify the Panama 
canal and Cuban reciprocity treaties 
will be abandoned for this session Ot 

I'resident Roosevelt was notified that 
fore Wednesday noon, and has the.-e- 
foie is.sued the call for an extra r-e.ssion. 

The Republican leaders believe they 
can ratify both treaties within .1 few 
weeks, because the Democrats will see 
that It is hopeless to filibuster in view 
of tilt fad that there is no limit at all 
to an ej^tra session of the senate. 

Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 2.— The dan- 
ger of the flood ended today when tho 
river, after reaching twenty-two feet, 
began to fall. This was due to the 
cold weather which has ended the 


Fort Scott. Kan., March 2.— Mi.ssouri 

Pacific passenger train No. 40. which 

left Wichita yesterday afternoon at 3 

o'clock for St. Ixiuis via Fort Scott. 

Rich Hill and Pleasant Hill, iollidei; 

head-on with a freight train on a 

trestle four miles west of Fort Scoit 

during the night. The engines were 

i completely telescoped, but none of the 

! passenger <oaches were turned o\ er 

■ Twenty or more iMvsSengers sunstamed 

cuts and brulJtes. but none were dan- 

gerously hurt. James Garrett, of El- 
dorado, Kan., the passenger engineer. 
Jumped .and his left leg was broken 
and his right hip dislocated. Walter 
Smith, a fireman, was caught between 
the tank and the baggage car and sev- 
eral ribs we-e broken. The injured 
were brought to Mercy hospital in this 

The accident resulted from the fact 
that the freight crew, unable to run 
their train on a siding in lime to give 
the passenger a clearance, failed to 
send out a flag. 


Examined ThorougWy to Ascertain Wliat Tliey Know 
of Murder Whicli Occurred on Last Thursday 
Night— Tliey Deny All Knowledge of Perpetrators. 

ml f< r a doctor." 


Arranged to Rise at a Signal on Ian. 28, and Way- 
lay and Murder Mandarins and High Officials 
and to Sack Treasury at Cantim. 


thai it li.i< 



i 1... 




ot th. 
,e 1- 

I, > ■ i 


.. '.'. . ft, !•> 
, >(' < 'a ft .«!! 

, „, o 'I'lic i;riti-li 
>iid Moorheue went 
.> Ian the plot wa~< 
. sack of V uiton 
Col. Ch .11 were 
■t far <! '■' 
the Sl- 
at. .11 lia\. en 

atcnded uprising 

i.<is an»l summary 

. place. Col. Pough- 

, ,-.. ■^'allxn at Pckin, has 

inton t.> make a report to 

! .;; the Kwang Six reb'd- 

AS of this lebellioa 

. I 

s als.) i>n the in the 
I the big waterway of that 
a id three new laiuiches with 
fflcers have been or<b>red to 
iver. , ^ , 

k l.lng brouiiiit uet ills of the 
V. lih is devastaiinK live prefec- 
tht northern part of Japan. Then- 
11 5(M.(0 persons completely des- 
and laanv tleaths are rejM.rted fro.n 
ti..n. Advl.-es rr.>in Kon-a show 
-;t» antl-Jai»Hnese feeling is 
th re. At Seoul th.- Korean gov- 
h a* .started to boycott a Jap- 
nk. The ch.irgc il af- 
is I rotesting str.ingly. The gov- 
nt ot Korea has also refuse.l to al- 
1..W mer.liitits at some ports to trado 
witti Ihc .I.tpatiece. ^ , . 

News is also KlV"n from Korea of fric- 
tion Itetwe. u Russians and Japanese over 
the ac.iiiisiti.,11 of latid at M-^kpo harl>or^ 
Koi. Mourajriiiir 

Us M to H.iw.iii 

are la Iva e shortly. 

The st'-atner Liert.''^ 
at Singapore reports 

a steam la inch s<-ven hiindteil miles from 
p<»rt and with the dead body <\f tin Eur">- 
p.*an iderititied as ('apt Cannon on l)oard. 
Nothing d 'tlnite was learned concernmg 
the liun<-! thought to hiv-^ sailed from 
the Phllipi'ines. The I..aertes lowed the 
vessel to jilngapore. 

[.Ill 1 

the •migration of 
Sevt lal hundred 

which his arrived 
having picked up 

Buffalo. March 2.— Mrs. Buidlck, widow 
of E. L. Burdick. who was murdered at 
his home here last Thursday nigln, and 
Mrs. Hull, her mother, were examined al 
considerable length early today at a \w- 
liee station. wh'?re they were taken upon 
their return from Canaslota. where they 
had attended the funeral of the murdered 

Mrt>. Hull was first questioned by Di.>- 
trict Attorney Coatsworth and Assistant 
.Superintendent of Detective Cusack. She 
«afd she knew nothing of what had hap- 
pened until she was called by the do- 
mestic In the morning. She heard no 
sounds in the night, heard nothing of any 
voice whatever, and awoke In the morn- 
ing ignorant of any tragedy. She denied that her relations with Mr. 
Burdick Were unfriendly and emphati- 
cally declared she believed no one in the 
liousehold anything to do with the 
crime or knew of it until morning. Mrs. 
1 Burdhk was next questioned at length as 
! to what she could offer to throw light 
' on tlie possilde identity of the murderer. 
1 after which both women went back to 

the Asblan<l avenue home. 
I The district attorney .said after they 
1 had gone: "We examined Mrs. Hull and 
j Mrs. Burdick for the purpose of complet- 
I ing the examination of all those present 
I in the house on the night the murder oc- 
' curred. and to a.scertain fnm) Mrs. Bur- 
1 dick, if oosslble. who. In her Judgment. 
j might have been actuated to commit such 
: a crime." 

I Mr. t'usack said he was stlM of the 
I ouinii n that the murderer Is a woman. 


Gave Men Until Sunday Noon to Report and Hired 
Back Many— Says In Future No Consideration 
Will Be Given the Strikers. 

Denver. March 2.— General Manager 
Herbert, of the Colorado & Southern 
railroad, says that so far as the rail- 
road is concerned the strike at the 
machine shops of the company in sev- 
eral cities is at an end. No concession 
will be given in the future to the re- 
quests of the strikers or their repre- 
sentatives. He has is.'^ued orders thai 
the instructions contained in his recent 
circular giving the men until noon yes- 
terday to report lor work or else be 
barred shall be obeyed In every parti- 
cular. Mr. Herberl says that the com- 

I pany has all the men that can be used 
consistently. According to Mr. Herbert 
I men who were out at t'omo. about forty 
; in number, applied for reinstatement 
I within the limit mentioned in his ulll- 
] malum and were taken back. About 
i half a dozen union men asked for and 
I ^vere given their old po.sitions in the 
{Denver shops. In addition to these new 
; men from point.s in Kansas and Ne- 
jbraska have just been given employ- 
] ment in the shops here and fifteen mora 
are expected to go to woik very soon. 

The strikers assert that the desertlo.i 
frejin their ranks be* ause of the circular 
above mentioned been insignifi- 
cant. They declare that the fight will 
go on to a finish. 

The count's Tlsit to 
MUa Auua Goulil, aud 


America is for the 
tbeir childreu. 

purpose of escorUng home to France his American countess, who was 


Co., Tr.-T-r.ivo Araroli 2— Carrie Na- loonkeeper in whose jilace she broke » 
.• >,tu i- lo arres^^i at the Gran^ . hottle of whisky last night. At an early 
hot'el^r c'nar^es etf maitciotis mischiei'nour this morning she was released on 
S?ef!rrl'd Cy f Mor.tgomery street sa- bail furnished by her manager. 







Spring Hats 

K .-. . ^ 




Spring Sboes 

Continuing tomorrow, we will offer for a few days the unlimited 


remaining of our 1902 spring stock at 


Albert Green, Convicted 

of Perjury, Will Apply 

For One. 

Court Suspends Sentence 

Pending Action of 

the Board. 

This includes Suits that sold for $20.00, $18.00, $16.50 and $15.00, 

and in the popular styles and fabrics. 



Archbishop Ireland Speaks 

on the Celebration 

By the Church. 

in ihe Roma 
and what h 
Galilee, (.'hrt 
a miracle, w 
every act th 
said to His 
Simon, Tbo 
in the lansi 
the time, "Tl 
lany:uaKe be 
used to expr 
the lan^uag 
Frent-h. So 
on this roc! 
and the gat 
against you. 

"C'hrist ca 
of a new j 
speak in th. 
bear to dist 
instituted a 
tution and d 
mission of 
endless ages 
ister to age 
he .said. I I 
heretofore i? 
on which th 
Christ ever 
that given t. 
stone. Peti 
stone was t 
church. To 
thy brethrei 
thee 1 give ' 
heav«ii, feed 
And so, wh« 
ible present 
ent and vial 
"After SOI 
ent, Peter b 
ter of the c 
the Ftonian 
legions, plai 
ual author! t 
should perm 
'"''''^'**' I go far bey. 
of t »r< Piomes. Tne music was very i (jp|,c,:>s of th 
fii.f. At the offertory Mrs. James Mc- j j^^ Kome ar 
Aulilt- .mil Mrs. Lf-<> Uiill sang a beau 

Significance of the Event 

and Meaning to 

Catholics. Ireland of St. Paul de- 
livr-red the sermon at the latheural yes- 
tin!a\ luorniiif?. The occasions upon 
vvhiel) he visits Duluth aie few. and as 
the desire to hear him is always great, 
the churt h was lilled. 

Tl!'- 't i-»»tn(i!iu's \\> r»' yvy imj.ressive. 
Rolenui high mass beiu;; siiid. with lle\. 
William McGolrick. brother of Rt. Ilcv. 
James MccJulriik. l>f\n>; «oK>brant; Uev. 
Faihf ! Jani'-s Hogan. deacon: Itev. 
Fathti- .John oT>wyer. sub-deacon, atid 
R. \ . Fath'-r Timothy <\>rbett. 

I pontificate. Who is Pet^r we should. Death and ruin are in 
18 authority? One day in j things earthly, life and immortality in 
Ht, whose every step was i things divine. If the church is divine 
ho held in his hands and in [ it must outlive the ages. She has and 
e credentials of thhe skies, there Is the tangible proof of her Im- 
dlsciple, heretofore called mortality. It is well to have this cele- 
1 art Peter,' and speaking bratlon, to bring home to the mind vital 
age of the country and of truths. 

lou art rock,' Peter in that "And what is that church established 
ing the same as the word and preserved in this way and why was 
ess rock, as it is in some of it established in that way through 
.*s today, notably theipeter? Why did not Christ announce 
He said. 'Thou art rock, and (his doctrine and counsel the organiz- 
: I will build My church. | ation of societies suitable to the dlffer- 
>s of hell shall not prevail: ent ages. Thft supreme mark of truth 

is unity and the supreme mark of God's 
me to make proclamation 
ospel, but not merely to 

air, leaving the winds lo 
ant ages his words. He would mean confusion. This is parti- 
society, making a consti- cularly true of revealed truths. They 
?signlng a government, the [ are beyond our power of investigation, 
which was to repeat to I They must be the same ever, independ- 

his teachings and to min- ent of time and place. If mathematical 
i his graces. My society, I truths are always the same so much 
"Uild on this rock. Peter, j the more so must be divine truths 
Imon, was the cornerstone from God. It becomes the plaything of 
c visible edifice was built, i storms and billows. Therefore, wher- 

i-emaining the true and | ever it is attempted to preserve Chris- 
g cornerstone. The visible tlanity outside of unity of government 
has only such power as what have we? Controversy, discord, 
> it by the invisible corner- doubt, new organizations rising every 
r as the visible corner- i day, one with as much right as the 
le consequent ruler of the other. What is under our eyes, but 

him Christ said 'conflrm chaos of movement and teachings. It : appear with his big company at the Ly- 
. and thy faith fail not, lo cannot be otherwise. In the presence igy^^ Thuesdav and Wednesday. Last 

is unity and the supreme mark of Gods new resolve chug to tiie koc^k 
wish is oneness of purpose. A beautiful | "et us cling to ( hrist .s church 
column reflects the mind of one -v.Y.i.\]^^^^^-^-f^:p^^l,t^^, 
tect. Planned by many architects it ! i)ut It is not enougli. We must 

church, much is due to the talent and 
character of the man ruling. Great mind.s 
can bring more service to the church. 
I^o XIII Is a great teacher. There is not 
one truth needed fur .society that he has 
not proclaimed. His eiicycJicaLs pre.sent a 
code of the highest justice. He has been 
ranked with the Rreatcst of statesman, 
with Gladstone and Bismarck, and no 
statesmanship has been of such value to 
the nations. He is the last of the gj-eatest 
Vnen of the last half of the Nineteenth 
centurv and let us be glad that he is, our 
chieftain. His grandeur is our grandeur. 
And in the presence' of this let us make an 
act of faith In th.- church. In the great 
truths which havi come down to us 
through nineteen ctiituries. Let us with 
new resolve cling to the Rock of Ages. 

church, not only 
every act ; 
the church 
be pure In 
our lives, puttlng'always the eternal be- 
fore the temporal, living here In accor- 
dance with the teachings of the church 
that we live It triumphant In heaven. " 

Albert Green, the convicted perjurer, 
will appeal to the state board of par- 
dons for a pardon. 

Green was indicted and convicted 

during the January term of district 

court, the charge against him being 

perjury In connection with his taking 

out a marriage license In this county. 

When he took out his license. Green 

made an affidavit that neither he nor 

the woman had been married within 
eix months of the date of application 
for the license, also that tlie woman 
lived In St. Louis county. 

At the trial it was shown that Green's 
former wife had secured a divorce from 
him last fall and that he had been re- 
fused a license in Carlton county, where 
the clerk of the court knew of the cir- 

The case came up before Judge Fn- 
sign this morning on the application of 
the defendant, Green, for a suspen- 
sion of sentence to enable him to make 
application to the Minne.'^ota state 
board of pardons for a pardon for the 
offense of which he stands convicted. 

The court in granting the application 
did so with the express understanding 
that sentence was suspended for the 
sole purpose of permitting Green to get 
his application before the pardon board, 
the suspension being in effect until 
April 16. 

The court, In suspending sentence, 
remarked that because of the peculi- 
arities of the case and a possible 
doubt whether the defendant under- 
stood the affidavit read to him by the 
deputy clerk of district court, he should 
have time and the opportunity to pre* 
sent his case to the board of pardons 
before sentence is pronounced. 

Green's sole defense at the trial was 
that he did not understand the affi- 
davit that he made to get a marriage 
license, and was not aware that lie was 
breaking the law. 


Frank Daniels .sings some decidedly 
funny songs In his new musical comedy 
hit, "Miss Simplicity." in which he la to 


Transcontinental to Go Over 
the Breckenridge Division. 

The residents of Litchfield, Atwater, 
Willmar. Benson. Morris and Brecken- 
rldge win have a decided luxury in the 
new Puget Sound Express, which starts 
on its career over the Great Northern 
railway tonight, running from St. Paul 
to Seattle. The express is the only trans- 
continental train which runs over the 
BreckeurJUge division, and It gives the 
residents along it a chance to go to the 
Twin Cities and return home the same 

Tlie Commercial club and business in- 
terests of the Twin Cities used their in- 
fluences to cause the raili-oftd to send the 
train around that way, and there were pe- 
titions from the residents and business 
people of the iHaces along the line, which 

I...)cal train^^ come Into the Twin Cities 
over theso line.-J. and there is a train out 
at eight o'clock- The express leaves St. 
Paul at 5 o'clock in the afternoon. 


he keys of the kingdom of 

my lambs, feed my sheep.' 

n Christ withdrew his yia- 

piece Mr. Daniels en- 

of this chuos, coming from lack of unity | ^j^tp^ with thi.s 

of government, I ask could it be that; " ^ ^„, ^,,,.„,.^f„i riin« nt 

that divine architect would have built ^^V^^ «>»^- of the successful runs of 
e, Peter be<-ame the pre^- ! his ship and put no pilot at the helm. | the .sea.son In New > ork at the Ca.sln 
ble ruler of the church i Did he erect his society before high ! and these funny .songs of his. with theh 

ie veins snent in thf» OH. •h«^'^«" ""^^ t*»<^" ^^**^'« ^^ to the whlms j catchy airs, set the whole town not only 
ie years spent in the uri- , .,, _^., ^^^^ ^j^^ ^^.^^^^^ ^^ heaven with- to whi.stling but to laughing a« well. 

government, Among the best of^ the songs that fall to 

rought his seat to the ten- PBtahllahlnir in it a eovernmeni " — -«. — — - —— ?.-- - i 

vilized world. Rome. Near °"J . i k5, i : J > *». h.ft /^,^V' «'»« lot la "Miss Simplicity" are "Dont ' 

jj^.whatever might be its form, but ago/-, j^j^^ Me'' ••Bol>by. the Sunday School 
ernment.' He did establish that Rov- jj,j^. •• ■f\^f. C'hestnutty Language of i 

eminent and it was Peter, and under l i^vers" and 

{ cessors down tlirough 


"A Young Wife 

The Intt-rrogatlve Child." 
• • • 

" will l)e the offering by 

be clear fa 
' the obJe<"tl1 
There Petei 
away, each 
tMement at 
upon by the 
settle the d 
vokcd the pi 
we find the 
Rome in th; 
of the paga 

"This gr 

brought bet 

sion of Leo 

ty-tifth yen 

■ Leo's autho 


Aiclibishoi> Ireland s discoui-se was 
UIKJii the jubilee celebration of the com- 
pletion of twenty-tive years in the reign 
of Leo XIII, in the Roman I'o.itificate 
ami the siL^niCuMini' of that event. He 

"There is occuiring at the yiesenl 
tiiuf in Rome a celebrailoii t>f which 
the prt ss of the country has s'veu no- 
tice to ourselves, and to which it is not 
uiniss for us to pay special attention. 
The occasion for this celebration is that 
the reigning sovereign pontiff. Leo XIII, 
has completed twenty-five years in 
the iioman ixnitificate. The case is 
somewhat singular from the fact that 
only three in the long line of sovereign] Peter's is < 
pontilfs of the church have reached ' '♦>" this ro. 
the twenty-fifth year in the Roman j and the ga 
seat— the present one, Leo XIII. his vail against 
immediate predecessor, Pius iX, and was! Chrl 
St. IV ter. human a pp. 

"Celebrations that have no deep Roman pro^ 
iiH-.tnins are but noises in the air, from ing his soc 
which thoughtful men turn away in few fisheim 
wraih; celebrations thai have a deep these few f> 
■neaiiing. as symbols of great truth, de- ye all nati< 
»*erve attention. To refuse to gi\c them j you all daj 
•,ittention is to show ourselves some- j tion of the 
fvhal unmindful of the great truths I to that litti 
^hat have inspired and permeated us. Endurance 
."Vnd so we ask the reason for whi^h thC] history; we 
*'athollc world is willing to hold jubilee | What do th 
♦.ver the fact that Leo XIII has reigned I and empire 
twenty-five years. The singulaiity of. tomorrows 
The fact that only three have reached broken coin 
that period of time challenges attention coming am 
all the more when we ask who the ord of the 
three are. and all the more wiien we hundred ye 
dtscovifi that of the three, one is the i made to t 
pontlft who is reigning today and an- 1 there on e 
other, the first. St. Peter. It seems in i temi>orary? 
these latter days, so remote from the j scriptions 
time when Christ six)ke on the shores 
of the Galilean lake, as if Providence 
had wished to bind the present to the 
distant past, and show that the same 
truths which spoke in the past speak 
todaj-: that the Master of the past and 
of the church then is the same today; 
that, though the representatives of the 
church change, it remains ever the 
eternal self same. 

"The Roman pontificate, what is it?|ses8ed 
We hear it spoken of so often today as j ment. 

forum, traveled by 
ited his chair, that spirit- 

md its borders. The 
e existen 
ts of histoi 
ns brought 

- IS me same eri-uo. mr ttnintr ijmicas,.-.. .^. . «, » - - 1 !„i _, ,1,^ x» ._n. 

faith not an iota of differencf. Whei- 1 scenic effects, among whieh are the North 
ever you might be this morning, in Afri- i River dock scene a Bowery dive scene 
ca. Asia, Oceanha. or America, there is; and many other famous re.sort places of j 
the same altar, the same immaculate sac-* New lork cKy. Th.' scenery for this 
rifice Whv is It that though men divide ; play was painted last week, and arrived | 
on everything, one faith rings in harmony I here yesterday. The loading part of the 
through all these people? It Is because "\oun^ \Mfe will be taken by Miss GM- 

years, and when he passed 
successive bishop ruled, 
an early date waS called 
Grecian city of Corinth to 

ifferences there. Gaul in- 
pe's authority — everywhere 

authority of the bishop of i ^[J 

t time as extensive . s that 
1 courts. 

'at fundamental fact is 
;»re us in the simple occa- 
XIII completing his twen- 
r of reign — the origin of 

ere is 

unity of government. Leo Xlll I bert who played the part at Minneapolis 

is recognized as the divinely established 
master. In Christf-ndom tod.iy there are 
upwards of 250.a00.000 Catholics, hmidreds 
of thousands of priests and a thousand 
bishops. Why among all these Is there 
unity? whll.» each bishop gov- 
erns his own diocese a U receive their In- 
One thous- 

rity is Peter, the origin of , spiration through Leo XIII 
'hrist. man-God who said, 

last week. There will also be new special 
ties Introduced tf might. 

. * « 

One of the greatest, if not the greatest 
treat that the local stage has to offi>r 
during the present season, will be the 
Joint apjiearance of Mr. T..ouls James and 
Mr. Frederick Warde. In Wagenhals and 

Concert This Evening at Gray- 
Tallant Store. 

A very delightful musical entertain- 
ment, planned for the benefit of the 
Buifcring people in Norway. Sweden 
and Finland, will be held this evening 
on the third lloor of the Gray-Tallant 
company's big store, on West Superior 
street. No effort has been spared to 
make the event one of the best, and 
among those who will contribute lo the 
program are Flaaten's orchestra, the 
Norinanna Singing society. Mrs. Mc- 
Auliffe and E. W. Prophet. The lloor 
space will be cleared of goods and seats 
will be provided for all. The exceeding- 
ly iow price of 10 cents will be accepted 
for admission, but those who feel so 
disposed may give moie. The proceeas 
of the concert will be added to the fund 
already in the hands of Dr. J. J. Eck- 
lund, to be forwarded to the sufferers. 

k I will build my church, 

tes of hell shall not pre- 

it.' What .1 promise 

It coming upon earth in 

and pilots move their ships In the .same j Kemper's great .scenic production of; 
direction because all get their bearings "Francesca da Rimini" at the Lyceum 
from the supreme pilot. A sublime evi- Friday. The majestic lines given to their 
dencf of unity. And so we can under- ] respective roles^ Pepo the Jester, and ' 

Curling: Scores. 

Two games were played Saturday even- 
ing at the curling rink and the sc-ore:- 
w^rc as follows: 
Manlev-McLennan-S. H. Jones. 

. -•. ^ ^Yrt Haig. 

A. H. Smith. 
Geo. F. Mackenzie. 




SDCCial Discount Sale 


CALP2 NOW ON and continues until March I2tli. New Spring 

Goods are now in. All Winter (ioods and New Spring Ckxids 
included in this 20% DISCOUNT SALE. Now is your opportun- 
ity to get your Spring Overcoat and Suit at low prices. AH goods 
markea in plaiii figures. 

:?45.oo (Overcoats now, 
S42.00 Overcoats now. 
S40.00 Overcoats now. 
$38.00 Overcoats now. 
ih35.oo Overcoats now. 
S33.00 Overcoats now. 
^30.00 0\ ercoats iiow_ 

jf 36.60 
.S3 2. 00 

S45.00 Suits now S36.tX) 

S42.00 Suits now i-'33-6o 

$40.00 Suits now $32.00 

;P38.oo Suits now $30.40 

j;35.oo Suits now ^28.00 

$33.00 .Suits now $26.40 

$30.00 Suits now.. $24.00 

• <j. JLiiiiLf, Tailor, 

Moved to 228 W. First St., wSHS^. 


Senate Methods Are to Be Adopted In the House 
Which Will Further Reduce the Minority's Rights 
In the Discussion of Pending Measures. 

Washington, March 2. — The Repub- 
lican managers in the house have de- 
vised another rule to still further re- 
duce the minority's power to lilibu.ster 
and this morning it was favorably re- 
ported by the committee on rules. It 
adopts senate amendments, thus cut- 
ting off several roll calls and by a fur- 
ther provision cuts out a demand for 
the pre\ious question or conference re- 
ports, thus eliminating a roll call on 
each report. The rule is as follows: 

"Resolved, that Immediately upon the 

adoption of this order, or at any time 

thereafter, the speaker may lay before 
the house the bill (H. B. 12. 19») to re- 
gulate the immigration of aliens into 
dthe United States, now on the speaker's 

table» and the senate amendments 
thereto having been read, the ques- 
tion shall at once be taken without de- 
bate or intervening motion following 
the ((uestion." 

Will the house dlsagre to the senate 
amendments en bloc and ask a con- 
ference with the senate, and if this im)- 
tion shall be decided in the afllrmative, 
the speaker shall at once appoint con- 
ferees without the intervention of an^' 
motion. If the house shall decide the 
motion in the negative, the effort of 
said vote shall be to agree to aid de- 
bates and further, that for the re- 
mainder of this session whenever a con- 
ference report shall have been pre- 
sented and read there shall be ten min- 
utes of debate and at the end of that 
time the previous question shall b* 
considered as ordered on agreeing to 
said report." 


St. Paul, March 2. — A Winnipeg 1 M. Peterson died at 10:30 o'clock io- 

special to the Dispatch .says: A. J. 
Wilson, one of the three Minnesotans 
asphyxiated with gas at the Imperial 
hotel, died on Saturday night, and J. 

day. VV. Olson's condition is consid- 
ered serious. 

Mr. Walsh, the night clerk, who fi;-st 
discovered the three n»en lying in their 
room, s.iid last night that he could not 
account for the accident. 


St. Paul, March 2.— A Minot, N. D.. 

] state prison. 

special to the Dispatch says: In the 
case of the state against Carl Hanson, 
charged with the murder of Napoleon 
Lamay in October, 1901, Hanson was 
found guilty of murder in the first de- 

Ross, the condemned Bottineau coun- 
ty murderer, was the only eye-witness 
lo this crime. Ross, the only livin:^: 
witness, is to hang next Friday it an- 
other extension of leave is not granted. 
Ross says he has some more startling 
,., . . , exposures to make before the day of 
gree and sentenced to a lifetime in tlie 1 ^j^^ execution. 


stand why in Gallllee he said "on this 
rock 1 build my church and to thee 

arance and In the obscure I give the kejs of the kingdom of heaven, 

through Ro 
where weri 
Caesars, bt 
things gont 
echo of thii 
"Into th 
Christ laum 
the ages wa 
Either ne I 
it was elth 
Leo XIII speaks for its spiritual king- j changed sii 
doin, spread over all continents a.nd he- j church i-em; 
yond oceans to the spiritual interests flUed the tr 
confidtd to his charge, interests so ty-tive yea- 
deeply set in the heart of mankind, i peter and : 
There are few things in life and hu- tween we 
manity into which those spiritual in- jjontl.Ts. Da 
terests do not enter. pires have 

"The Roman t>ontiflcate, whence | but memori 
comes if.' I have »!)oken the name of | but the R< 
Peter. This celebration brings Peter church of w 
prominently before us as one of the "We seel 
three who did reaoh twenty-live years j divine com< 

ince of Palestine establish- 
ety and entrusting it to a 
m gathered by him. and to 
shermen saying. 'Go, teach 
ns, and behold I am with 
s, even to the consumn.a- 

world.' What a promise 
e society born so humbly! 
through ages! We know- 
know the ravages of time. 
}y unfold before us? Kings 
! rising today to the skies, 
rewing the earth with tlieii 


centuries? It is nineteen 
irs since that promise was 
lese fishermen. What is 
irth today of things con- 
Names, monuments, in- 
sepulchres, dust. Travel 

Lancflotto the Hunchback, as spoken by 
these great artists must carry a world 
of force, eloquence and me.anlng. such 

Feed My lambs, feed My sheep.' and why j at? could hardly lie appreciated by any 

he gave this hlerarch to the church 

"If on a battlefield we wish to know 
where Is the authority of the country 
vested, wo look for the supreme com- 
mander, and so when we ash for the 
standard hearer of the church we ask. 
where is Peter? This Jei-ome asked 1.J00 
years ago in Antloch when three disput- 
ing bishops were met. 'Which one has 
letters from the Roman pontiff." said he. 
"The papacy is our standard bearer. 
F>servwh»*re is history are the names of 
the Roman pontiffs. Who were In the 
Catacombs? The blslioDs of Rome Ask 
, . ..^ ,. , everv countrv whence came its authority. 

Men and institutions [ K„giand will answer through Augustine. 
What is the rec- commissioned bv the Roman pontiff" 
Germanv will say. through Boniface, 
commissioned bv the Roman pontiff; Ire- 
land will sav. through Patrick, commis- 
sioned bv the Roman nontiff. In tht 
middle ages when barbarous passions 
were demolishing all that was sacred 
what voice thundered through Europe 
ne and they will show you I declaring that the marriage relation must 
the places of the mighty I be recognized as sacred"? The voice of a 
,t ill <5een In 1 vision of I bishop of Rome. The church gave clvll- 
nil th^ il he „^l is thA 'nation and then preserved It. How could 
. au inai is neaia is me j^ ^j^ ^j,,j, ^f ^^ ^^^ jj^p voice merely of a 

igs no longer existing. man?. It was the voice of the successor 

It ever-changing world of Peter and of Christ. 

bed His litlle'society. Down .".Xnd so we give celebrations of 

tch it. What becomes of it? tfie truth.s they represent To Leo XIII 

we pay tribute. We have learned to love 
him and to be grateful for his words. A 
grand old man Is Leo. In a few days he 
will enter «p on his ninety-third year. 
Seldom Is a man found so late in life, 
so bright In mind, so clever of hand, so 
elastic of step, capable of so mu(jh. and j 
still in his usefulness. To sit near him j 
and hear him talk. Is to almost believe j 
that a miracle has been wrought. The , 
church has many representatives, but no : 
action Is finally taken that does not come | 
before him. He Is as busy as he was 20 j 
years ago and his mind as dear. Wr I 
need great men and we thank God that I 
we have him and hope that he will leave . 
him to us. And as w^e love him we are j 
glad to honor him and to see given to j 
him :is many years as were alloted to St. ' 
Peter. While God rules always In his , 

other players of the .\merican. and one 
might perhaps say of the English-speak- 
ing stage. 

Hamilton W. Mabie. 

Of Hamilton W. Mabie. who is to lectur" 1 
at the F'Irst M. E. church Wednesday 1 
evening in the Star Lecture CA) the { 
Cleveland Plain Dealer said: 1 

"It is seldom thai Clevelanders have ! 
the oprwrtunity to li.<ten to anything so I 
fine as the< of Hamilton Wright j 
Mable. of The Outlook, before the Alpha I 
Delta Phi members and their friends at : 
Association hall on Wednesday night. 
While the hall was pot by any means full. I 
Mr. Mabie can feel a satisfaction in know- I 
Ing that he addressed the most intelligent i 
people of the city, and that those who I 
heard him were niore thnn delighted with ' 
his oration. All who failed to hear Mr. 
Hamilton W. Mables address missed one 
of the golden opportunities of the year. 
Nothing finer has ever been heard in this 
city on the ever-Interesting subject of 

A. L. McGregor, 
S. L. Reichert, 
Phil Heimick. 
W. D. Newcomb, 

E. E. Johnson, 
Carrol Graff. 
W. J. K. Osborne, 
Elmer Whyte. 

E. C. Max field. 

E. A. Forsyth, 

F. A. Day, 
Alex Macrae, 

Skip-1 8. 

hat made that promise to 
er without reason or pos- 
omnipotence of the firma- 
thlngs In the world have 
ice then, but one. The 
ilns and Leo reigns and has 
ne allowed St. Peter, twen- 
•8. Aa we see Leo we see 
is we sian the years l>e- 
lee a long line of Roman 
nasties, monarchs and em- 
)een born and died, nothing 
es of the 1900 years remain, 
■man pontificnte and the 
hlch it is the leader. 

miracles and where the 
s before us, it Is right that 

Half Price Sale ! 

For two days only we place on .sale 
our complete stock of PICTl'RRS. 
WARE etc., at half price. This Is an 
opportunity you can scarcely afford 
to miss. 


206 Central Av«., West Duiuth. 

Allowed the Bill. 

The board of county commissioners 
held an adjourend meeting this morn- 
ing and passed the bill of V. A. Dash 
for feeding the prisoners in the county 
Jail during the month a£ February. The 
bill amounted to $682.33. The next reg- 
ular session of the board will be held 
Thursday, March 5. It is expected that 
the county attorney's office will have a 
very interesting communication to be 
presented to the board at that tinie 
bearing upon the matter of the sheriff's 
residence and the feeding of county pri- 

Olympia, Wash.. Feb. 2.— Chris T. Ben- 
son, a grand larceny pri.soner in the 
county jail has killed Jailer David Wor- 
rell and made his escape. Bensf)n left 
open the inner and outer doors of the 
jail. Mrs. Jesse Mills, wife of the sheriff, 
arrived on the scene with a revolver in 
time to prevent several prisoners from 

1 gaining their liberty. Benson, who 'wa,<» 
I a logger, was accused of stealing $15 from 
I Ills partner, yleaded guilty and about _a 
■ week ago was seiitem-cd U) one year's 

imprisonment and was in jail awaiting to 
! be transformf'd to the |)enitei)tiary. A 
I posse is in close pursuit of the prisoner 

and is .said to have him surrounded near 
' town. A reward of tiOO has been offered 
! for Benson. 


Dresden. March 2.— T. A. O'Brien, an; 
American dentist, has been ardered to I 
leave the kingd<mi on account of his ^ 
supposed relations with the former 1 
Crown Princess Louise. He will leave 
Dresden Wednesday, and will sail with | 
his wife and four children for Amer- 
ica on Thursday. The police at first or- 

dered him to leave Saxony within 
twenty-four hours, but the court ex- 
tended the time so as to penult Mr. 
O'Brien to settle up his affains. 

The government has notified the other 
governments of Mr. O'Briens expul- 
sion, making it under royal courtesy 
impossible for him to reside in (Jermuuy 
or Austria. 

Paid His Fine. 

Chris Reimer, who pleaded guilty to 
grand larceny in the second degree in 
district court, Jan. 13, appeared in court 
this morning with his attorneys, Adams 
& Miller, and paid his fine of $100. The 
charge against Reimer was that of 
stealing two sets of harness, and be at 
flrst entered a plea of not guilty,, after- 
ward wlhdrawlng ti and pleading 
guilty. He was sentenced to pay a fine ^ 
of $100 and to remain in jail until the. 
tine was paid, the jail term not to ex- 1 
ceed ninety days. Reimer has been out] 
on bail since his conviction. 


Chicaeo March 2.— As the result of , days. The 100 or more boys of th© 

i school were hurried out of town to 
the development of scarlet fever In the > t^eir various homes in Wisconsin, Mln- 
family of Professor James P. Whyte, j nesota, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa and 
of the English department of the school j Michigan. The pre^cautionary measure 
01 uie iviisi' , *^ „ ^ .u » !„^.if., ' vvas deemed advisable by the health de- 
for boys at Lake Forest, that institu- j pgrtment, who feared a general epi- 
tion was today ordered closed for ten j dem.ic. 


London. March 2.— Terrific seas are 
running in the English channel. The 
waves are sweeping the sea fronts of 
the south coast towns and doing much 
damage to piers. Several fatalities 
have resulted from the collapse of var- 
ious structures. 

The Dover-Calais mall boat Pas d« 
: Calais, with 200 passengers on board, 

is reported from Dover to be drifting 
: helplessly before the gale. A large 
i bark believed to belong to Hamburg, 
! has foundered off Land's End. Her 

crew, numbering about twenty, are 
; supposed to have been drowned. 



Andrew Olson Appointed For 
Culver, St. Louis County. 

Washington. March 2.— (Special to The, 
Herald.)— The following postmasters havej 

been appointed: Culver, St. Louis county. 
Andrew Olson, vice Eustache Keable. re- 
signed: Crow ^^^ng. crow Wing county. 
Edgar L. Guin. vice Mary Hutchlns. re- 
signed; Winger. Pork county, Lars Wink, 
vice Herman E. Wold, removed. 


Washington. March 2.— William R. Day, 

the new a.ssociate justice of the I'niied 

States supreme court sat with the court 
for the first time today. The ceremony 
of initiation was in accordance with IhM 
supreme court practice. 







Street Railway and City 

Officers Hold a 




Discusses New Street Rail- 
way Franchise and 
Other Matters. 

A very Important conference was held ! 
this afternoon between city offlcois and 
President C. C. Goodrich of the Duluth- j 
Superior Tracation company. 

The meeting occurred in the office of 
City Attorney Mitchell, and the sub- 
jects of Improved rolling stock, track 
fxtensions ;ind the proposed New Du- 
luth franchise were discussed. 

The citv is anxious that a 5-cent fare 
shtill obti'iln out to the new public park 
at Srventy-tirst avenue west, and also 
Ihnt • iHi'ioctiotis will be made between 
the 'i-Superior Traction corn- 

pan) and the proposed new line 

up the St. l^iouis river. 

If the two lines are to connect under 
prewrit tonditions with the western 
terminus of the Duluth-Superior trac- 
tfon line at Sixty-third avenue, it would 
be necessary to grant the New Duluth 
franchise with an eastern terminus at 
thut v»olnt, which would mean a 10-cent 
fare to the new Fairmounl park. 

President G»HKlrich indicated this aft- 
ernoon that his company might make 
the extension to Seventy-first avenue 
connecting with the propcwsed new line 
providing the eity would make certain 
minor . orn es<:ions on other points 

Tht .(UestioM ..r rolling stock was dis- 
cussed somewhat, but not extensively. 
U >s the desire of the city officers that 
double truck street cars be put on all 
nwiin lines, especially the West Duluth 
and Kast Knd bran. h. The street rail- 
way offi« ials claim that with $C57.0OO 
Wf.rtli of track and road bed Improve- 
t, Ixiut ti> bearin, the corporation 

I . iffoid lo build or buy any more 

double truck <ars immediately. 


The contract has Irn-en let by St. Peter's 
Swedish Epts< opal congregation for the 
erection of a » hurch budding at Twenty- 
eighth avenue west and First street, to 
have a seatin { capacity of 150 and cost 
I3MKI. It will t-e built at once. 

John Novak a woodsman working In a 
camp on the \Iis8al>e i oad, was brought 
to St. Mary's hospital with a broken leg 
and other inji rles last evening. He wa.s 
hit by a falling tree. 

A decline of Jl a ton in soft coal Is re- 
ported by the coal dealers. It is now ar- 
riving more freely. 
"Parlor The iter," 8:3C tonight. 
At a ineetnu of the Hign School Ath- 
letic a.'ssociation this afternoon Lucius 
H. Whipple vas elected captain of the 
track team at d Al Ciimminga captain of 
the basel)all t "am. Both art- ineinb«Ms ot' 
the senior eliiHS. C"umnilng.-< has played 
on the basebi 11 team ever since he has 
been in the h gh school, four years. 

'The Splnm r." the handsome painting 
by David Eri. son. which was bought by 
the Society tor the Kncouragement of 
Art. has been plaied in the art room at 
the public HI rary building. It is in a 
handsome gol 1 frame which was fur- 
nished by ('. W. Krlcson. 
"Parlor thej ter " new vaudeville. 
The Commt rcial club has e.\iended to 
Hamilton W. Mabie. the distinguished 
lecturer, who appears on the Star l^ec- 
ture course tHls week, an Invitation to 
take luncheon at the club Wednesday 
noun and giv« the members a short talk 
afterward In the assembly room. Mr. 
Mabie will arrive In Duluth over the Oma- 
ha road Wednesday morning. 

Arrangement have l>een completed for 
the exchange of courtesies betwt-en mem- 
bers of the ('ommenlal club of Duluth 
and the Con mercial club of Faribault, 
i Louis Loeb ha.'s begun an action in dD- 
I trict ctuirt ainlnst Marvin Van Rii.skirk. 
; to recover t^i. alleged to be due the plain- 
tiff on a cl.nm of $4tt:.56 for goods fur- 
I nished the d. fendant. 

t The Bridgei lan ^^i Russell company file 1 

articles of in< orporation with the <T>tmty 

ifgister of d eds thi.s morni.ig. The In- 

! eoriKir.itnrs n e Henry Bridgman. New "11 

I F- Russell anW »'. O. Baldwin. The capital 

sto<-k is $liit).( JO ami the limit of liability 

is $o0.(Ki(». Th ■ t-ompany will continue for 

:!0 years fron date and purpo.-«es to do a 

I general dairv business, dealing in milk. 

' butt«-r aiul I'l-Rs. p<jultry. game, etc., and 

doing a cold ."^tfirage business. 


Speaker Attempts to Pre- 
vent Filibustering By 

Republicans Are Denoun- 
ced For Doing Busi- 
ness On Sunday. 

2.— When 
11 o'clock 
the adoption 
ou the 







Carried Out On the Ice 

North of Meno*"- 


Milwaukee. Mardi 2.— An Kveiiing Wls- 
ci 111- ill spcrial from Menominee. Mich.. 
sitvs: .Men from \\\^ shore, who came to 
|. VMi iuday repott that tie- ice went out 
tit-'it thirty niil<*s north of Menominee 
Sunday, carrying with it seventeen fi.sher- 
m« II S«>ven of them are rej>orted as hav- 
M taken off. liut nothing further 
1 M heard of the other ten. Further iicuLsrs ' l»;" ublahu-d at pr-'s- 

. lit. liut h'-lj. en sent up ^ilore from 

Mt .londin't". 

Mi.^s Ali'p I'.artlett. of h\ii West First 
street, is visiting relatives at Ely. 

E. W. .A He I. treasurer of the Duluth, 
South Shore and Atlantic railroad, is in 
the city. 

John Milieu, manager of the Alger, 
Smith <<.mpatiy. U-ft to<lay over the Du- 
luth. South Shore and Atlantic railroad 
for Sault Stc Marie. 

Captain an I Mrs. J. T. have re- 
turned from in extended trip thtough the 

Ocorge and le left today over the North- 
ern Faciflr fi r A.^hland. 

Kdwrd Hus I arul K. Li Chance left yes- over the Northern Pacific for 
Calif«.r!iia. T-xas and other Soutliwestem 

.\. F. Har ev. assi.«tant general man- 
ager of the Ciilsbiirg Steamshli> company 
is in <'level:iad. 

Mrs. W. '1 . Bailey left yesterday for 
the East. 

M. R. Bell paymaster of the Duluth, 
Virgiiiia and Rainy Lake railroad, spent 
Sund;tv in tl e < ity. 

\. M. Prii le. of the Boanl of Trade, 
who has lict II 111 for tliiee months with 
apiMmlicitis and finally underwent an 
operation .-^cn eral weeks ago is asain able 
to be out an I visited the board today for 
the first tine. 

The follow ng were guests of the Com- 
menial club ve^tt-rday and today: A.. A. 
Treinpe. Sau t Sle. Marie, Mich.; J. Stein. 
Virginia; I*. H. Simnson. B. H. Donley, 
M. W. Dm nmond. St. I'anl; ('. W. 
Churchill. E- u Claire. Wis.; E. Mal^^i-hkf. 
Henrv D. G »e. A. Randall. J. W. t'lat- 
ehle. G. 8. Ellicott. Mlnnea|>olls; Harry 
Moffatt. StI Iwater: E. W. Brown. Des 
Moines; F. B. Myers. Blwablk; -A. H. 
I (Jinahurger. Chicago; M. J. Corcoran, 



Tiie Land and Loan Con»paay ' P^^"*';"^ 
offers for in metliate sale Um acres of 
in .sections : and -0 in town.ship 5J. range 
\'i isuhjecl to outstanding contracts for 
the sale of he pine timber), for the sum 
of V***i cast . J. L.. Washburn, pre.sident, 
DuluUi Minii.; W. D. Wiilaxd. secretary. 
Mankuto, M nii. 

Dr. Gorby, of Chicago, 

New Pastor of Second 


The Se. ond Presbyterian rhur< h h.\- 

a new pastor. 

I >r. 1. L tJorby, w 'no In i n assist- | 
jinl !>astor to i;ev. Frank Talmage, in ' 
the .Jefferson Park Presbyterian churi-h, 
of i'hica.t,'i>. is tlu .-successor of Rev. A. 
« ". Mansoii. 

l>r. t;orb\ i> veil known to many of 
th'' ininist ■< : i Dululh, and at the 
M- I un»< of il • ttdnisterial association 
this mornini,'. ihe news that he had ac- 
cepted tlie c;i)l id" the Second Presby- 
terian rhnt.h. uas generally com- 
mented on. Til- prevailing opinion 
finiong the tviinisters was that his com- 
ing would be a very fortunate addi- 
Ijon to the -hurch work of tlie city. 

Dr. Goiby. for ;i number of years, 
'^vas pastor ol .;: Presbyterian church, 
of WashiiiKto!:. i ' ' 


I t is rXl-er! 

of lus new 
meeliiiu oa 



foniui! iHsta nation will 

\ 11! t;(l:c^e 
.)t til" pr.iyer 

•xeniiis; and tiic 

occur latt.1". 

Duluth Hive No. 1, 

T . '» T M.. will have their next nicet- 
isi.i i\ ifternoon. March »5. .it usual 
attend.! : \. 


John White Breathes His Last 
lu Empire Hotel 


For Causing Accident on the 
Battleship Massachusetts, j 

Washingt" n. Marcli 2.- Five si'<^Ulca- 
lions are coatained ia tlie general i. aarge \ 
of 'culpahl • ineiticiency in the jxrfor- j 
mance of duty' iK-rierred against KnjXgn 
Ward K. \\ unman, who is lo bo tried oy i 
cuurlniartia at Hcnsacola. Fla., next week 
for alle-^ed esponsihllity for the accident 
tm the Mas (acnu.>«etts some weeks ago in 
which nine men were killed by the explo- 
sion of an eight inch gun. Briefly it is 
charge«l that the ensign ordered the 
breech of the gun lo l»e oi>ened lor the 
purpiise of reiurning to electrical the 
while the 1 >ck remaioL-d co<>ked; that he 
failed lo e terclse due precaution In re- 
turnwig lo electrical firing; that he was 
I guilty (»f » egllgence in failing to cause 
\ the liolt of the gun to be e.iscd down be- 
fcre ordeviug the hreech opened; that he 
was guilty of "culpable negligence" In 
allowing th ■ target practice to be conduct- 
! ed whife tl e lanyards used in firing the 
i gun hv pen ussion were out and ht>oked to 
I the triliber of the ccmlilnatlon locks and 
■ finallv that he ordered the breech of the 
eight inch gun to be opened without as- 
.-uring Idmrelf that the breech was closed. 

f prksid1:xt rrckivks senators. 

Wa'^hiiWt tn. March -.i.^ President Uoose- 
velt toilay received at the Whtie House 
seveial m« ml>ers of the senate, whose 
terms begi i with the extraordinary ses- 
sion called for next Thursday. They are 
) Senat«>rs-e!-ct Havl.urn. (Ida.i, who SU'-- 
I ceeds .Mr. tieitflcid: .Ankeny. tWn.). who 
I succeeds Air. Turner; Srooot, (I't.l, who 
I succeeds dr. Kawlins. and Mcfreary. 
I(I<v. (. who succeeds Mr. Del«oe. Messrs. 
I McCreary md Smoot were known to the 
' pr.sidcnt. »iut tne ot !..;;;< met him today 
f..i- ilie fit d time. 

Je?'n Wt-it. 

Wlt!i''Ut i"! \<-\\~ : 

tlu.s inoiriing \u lUc 

South Lalce a^^ nuc. 

A I- 1 HI'.:-. 


on. March 'J. -Tht 
ihesS nominations 


:,W1 \>'V. 



• ati 


_- 1 

et « 



■ ■ < rt). II 

l,n- nil ■ ■! ■ 




I th> 
( I ■ 

! I 

at the 

• r, that 
ctiinplicatioti of 

alt trouble, 
authorities are en- 
scmc relative that 
111.' .Ii ;>. -,i! cf llie 


Ceorge < 
jurlge. sol 
.John Rees^ 
Broken Bi 
veycr gen 

I'hmout I— Arrived: Kron Piinz Wil- 
helni. Nev York. New York— Arrived: 
Lauren tia II. Gla.«gow. 

'. Holt. Cnited States district 
thcrn district of New York; 
". receiver of public mcmeys at 
w. Nel>. ; .John F. Vivian, sur- 
•ral of I'olorado. 

Washington, March 
b.ouse reconvened at 
pending question was 
the conference report 
homestead bill. I 

Mr. Uichard.son. nunority leader, in 
pui-suance of the filibustering program, ' 
attempted to make the point that a 
riuoruin must be a.scertained to be pres- 
ent before business could be transacted, 
but the speaker declined to entertain 
the point, and upon the demand of Mr, 
Payne, the majority leader, a roll call 
was ordered on the pending question. 
The report was agreed to, 207 to 3, Mr. 
Orosvenor, from the committee on rules, 
then presented the rule to put 
tht Immigration bill Into conference by 
a direct vote, and then cut off the pre- 
vit>us question on lonferonce reports. 

Mr. Grosvenor briefly explained the 
rule, and then yielded twenty minutes 
to Mr. Richardson (Tenn.), who In turn 
gave five minutes to Mr. ■l^nuor\\oo«l 
(Ala.) The latter declared that the 
rule proposed to force a vote upon con- 
ference reports on appropriation bills, 
carrying million.", after five minutes' 
debate on a side. He tavmted the other 
side for their Inability to do bu.slness 
with deliberation. He also said that It 
was unfair that the immigration bill,: 
which has been emasculated by the sen- 
ate, should be thrown into conference 
without giving the house an opportun- ! 
ity to act. I 

Mr. ■Williams (Miss.) protested i 
against the course of the liepubllcan 
partisan press in attlrbuting the action j 
of the minority In the house to revenge i 
against the unseating of Mr, Butler. • 
He said the country .shou:d know that ; 
the situation was broader than that. 
The Democratic minority, he said, was i 
not acting in retaliation; it wa.s teach-! 
ing the majority that Its rights n^.ust be 
respected. If reasonable time had been 
given to discuss and x)resent that con- I 
tested election case, he said, the min- 
ority would not have been under the I 
necessity of pursuing its present course. 1 
Every parliamentary privilege, he said, 
would be employed to drive homo the 
Democratic protest, and if, in the Fifty- 
eighth congress, an attempt was made 
to deprive a Democrat, elected by 6<iOO 
majority, of his seat, the same tactics 
would be pursued. Mr. Williams then 
turned to the rule and ridiculed the 
employment of the French, "en 
bloc," much to the amusement of th« 

Mr. De -\rmond attributed the phrase 
to Mr. CSrosvenor. who, he 8.ald sarcas- 
tically, had recently had much experi- 
ence in authorship. He denounced the 
Republicans for doing business on the 

Mr. Grosvenor, in closing the debate 
on the rule, remarked facetiously that 
when the Lord said "Six days shalt 
thou labor and do all thy work." per- 
haps He did not foresee the prej^ence 
on earth of the Democratic party. (Re- Still, he added, 
land , He might have do»n so. The injunction 
.ihout rescuing the ox or ass on Sun- 
I day. If It fell Into the pit. he said, cer- 
tainly foreshadowed the coming of the 
Demoi'ratlc party. The minority, he 
I said, was trying to paralyze the gov- i 
j ernment, but the majority would not i 
allow it to do so. "We are going to j 
'\ meet ever necessiiry contingency," said 
he. "It Is our duty to do so, and thej 
i country expects us to do so. The till- [ 
buster will come out where revolution, j 
insurrection, mobocracy and diisregard ■ 
of duty always come out. j 

I "We are not paralyzing the govern- ] 
ment." interposed Mr. Williams (Miss.). 
' An extra session could be called and 
t such a session would give congress an 
I opportunity to pass the lattlefield bill. 
"If I were a candidate for speaker," 
replied Mr. Grosvenor. smiling, "or a 
candidate for the minority leadership. I 
might favor an extra session. Hut 
being neither the one nor the oth?r, I 
think we should allow our Democratic 
friends to go home and return in De- 
cember after the reconcentrado spirit 
has' died out." He then demanded the 
previous question. 

The previous question was then or- 
dered, 162 to 10.3. and the rule wa' 
ordered, ir>4 to 101. In the hitter vote 
Mr. Loud (Rep,. Cal.) voted with the 

Mr. Hcmenway (Ind.) then presented 
the conference report on the forllflea- 
tlons bin. 

! Mr. I'nderwood asked, if under the \ 
I rule, the minority was to be allowed 
one-half of the time (ten minutes) un- 
der the rule just adopted. 
I Mr. Hemenway rerilled in the afflr- 
I matlve and jielded five minutes to Mr. 
I Underwood. The latter. however, 
! could not find any one on his side who 
I desired to speak ."xnd ylelde<l back the 
I five minutes amid the jeers of the Re- 
publican side. The vote was then 
taken on the adoption of the report. 

The report was advanced. 214 to 8 
Under the operation of the rule adopted 
earlier in the day, the speaker then 
laid before the house the imnngration 
bill with senate amendments. The bill sent to conference, H>0 to 1, and 
the speaker appointed Messrs. Shat- 
tuck. .Adams and Robb conferees. 

Mr. Mercer, chairman of the com- 
mittee on public buildings and ground.^ 
was recogidzed and moved to suspend ; 
the rules to disagree to the senate i 
amendments to the omnibus public j 
buildings bill, and sent the bill lo con- I 

cupied three hours' time. The commit- | 
tee amendments were agreed to. An 
amendment was agreed to appropriat- 
ing $3,000,000 t<H' car»y out the provi- 
sions of the oiinlbdjB public building 
bill. An amendment ^as agreed to pro- 
viding* that claims for rebates on to- 
bacco and-snuff shall not be paid un- 
less presented prior t% April 1, 1903. 

The amount *^ppfr>priated foi* the 
payment of the- ^laims was increased 
to $1,370,000. ' 

At 3:45 p. m- ^^^ general deficiency 
bill passed the senate and the Aldrich 
financial bill was taken up. 

Mr. Tillman criticized the appropria- 
tion of $100,000 for printing for the de- 
partment of commerce and labor, say- 
ing it was out of all proportion. He 
likewise criticized the appropriation of 
$30,000 for special agents, remarking 
that It was Inadequate. 

Mr. Hale explained that Secretary 
Cortelyou had said that at the outset 
of his department he would need more 
printing done than he would need here- 

Regarding special agents, Mr. Hale 
said that additional provision had been 
made elsewhere for their compensation 
and expenses. If necessary. He doubt- 
ed if the depjii'tment is conducted on 
careful and conservative lines. Secre- 
tary Cortelvou could set a force at 
work between now and December large 
[enough to use up the appropriation of 

I "And honest enough." interjected 

Mr. Tillman. , ,. , * 

Mr Hale said the committee did not 

want to be niggardly with this «iepart- 

' ment which, he said, is largely in the 
public mind and has important and 

I rerlous duties to perform. 

I The house amendments to the immi- 
gration bill were disagreed to, and 

(Messrs. Penrose, Fairbanks, Lodge, 

' riay and M<Laurin (Miss.) were ap- 
pointed conferees. 



tomorrow @nl^o 

We're crowded for space; shipment 
after shipment of new furniture has crowded 
our third floor, consequently limiting^ the 
space gfiven to Oriental Rug^s. We want to 
cut the stock down to about half its size — 
hence this sale— half price on every Oriental 
Rug" in stock excepting room sizes. 

The rugs included in this sale comprise 
Persians, Bebchistans, Sarabends, Ka{aks, Bo- 
kbaros, Kirmanshaws , Sbirvans, Turkish, 
Guefidjes, etc. This sale for tomorrow only. 


Denver March 2.-Medrlck Roblllard. 
known In the theatrical world as Louis 
Manlne tl is dead at Victor. Col., and 
his remains will he shipped to Fall River. 
Mass for burial. Death was caused by 
apoplexy. . 


Some In§:enious Frauds Prac- 
ticed BJr Mediums. 



in which Ine 

Of all cilic-i n» .\inerica, 
Mftords the poor«»t held — 
^ptrfl medium, lift- occultist, the dealer 
h. psychic phenonk-na. and all those who 
pre?end to the impossible can operate, 
savs the Post. As a matter of fact there 
are many towns half the size of the capi- 
tal that afford much l>etter picking. 

As an instance of the shallowness 

pretensions the Jollowlng is apro- 
e years i^o afwell-known Wash- 
tigate the 
not as one 
thing and who d«»ts 
that something Is- 


HIl lllSl<«l>^-^ _^- '2^\,~".T^.Z I.. ...... 

their k-- i_ 

pos. faome years i^o „^ » , .nve^ 

*^ }^el out lo study and to ln\e.-.- 

phenomeiia or the unknown, 

who wants to believe In somc- 

s nut care much what 

but as an investiga- 

tion, covering the entice held from tnei 
magic of tUo savage Uibes to the perform- 
!mS of mediums and adepta In theoso- 

^^e concluded his exploration of the 
realm of the mysteriou.^ by arriving at 
the decision that, while there does exist 
much that baffles human understand ng, 
the professional phase of the subject is 
charatanism. pure and simple; and Uiat 
all the societies for physical re- 
humanity does not .seem to pps- 
■ - that which 

to a 
while in 


search - , 

sess the facult.v of grasping 
Is irnportant. or of investigating tlie same 
as a clear-headed man would 
his ledgers and accounts. Speaking 
Post reporter of his experiences 
search of the unknown, 

*'* There are three very good reasons wh> 
Washington Is a poor place for magi- 
cl.-rns, mediums and those who deal la 
and with spirits, rrincipally because, a:^ 
fhe mecca of scieme of North America 
the citv Is full of learned men, so that 
the charlatan who comes here with >^'" 
tricks, realizes In advance that 
Ukellhood, he will »>e called upon 
swer questions, submit to 
duce proof that he is 

all hum- I 

began" with spiritualism entering i "j^*ip*'y^^rs, however. 

In all 
to an- 
tests and pro- 
not prepared to fur- 
nish by persons wlio stand at the head 
of the various scientific profes.slons 
I "When 1 began to explore the realm of 
' the mysterious it did not take me long 
to discover that it nearly 

l'hf'rte\d*'rn"gwKrfiath'. and willing to be 
convinced If proof was forthcoming. At 
the out.-^et I ma.le a curious discovery. 1 
1 eicrned in a roundabout way. and through 
persons who doubtless Imagined that 1 
Intended becoming a medium that in Chi- 
cago, which, strange to say. has long 
been the hot-be<1 .and paradise of everj 
I mystic fraud imaginable, there was a lirm 
; that dealt In gliosis and spirits to or- 

i *^^'That is expressing the thing somewhat 
' roughtiy. and. to tell the truth, I did not. 
1 myself, understand just what this con- 
i cern did or dealt In. I followed the n-.vt- 
ter up however, and, by considerable 
' Bchemlng. I at last secured a catalogue of, 
I the 'gods' kept in .stock by this concern. 
' It was the most complete and startling 
■revelation I ever encountered. The tlr.^t 
In question conducted a legitimate busi- 
' ness in shoe.-!, or books, or hardwiire. 
' don't remember which, carrying this 
spiritualistic parnphernalla as a sort ot 
•>»lde line ■ as a drummers say. beveral 
' hundred pages of the catalogue were de- 
voted to careful and Metalled directions I 
as to the manner in which every tr ck and 
devUe known to the mediums is per- 
formed. The 'spirt hand' business sate; 
writing and all the othet stock devices 
known to the cult were there carefully 
and minutely explained, so that after 
reading the directions I venture to say- 
that the stupi'.est day laborer could 
m.ike a fair stacger at executing them. 
•'I still have the catalogue in my pos- 
These instructions were 'givea 
the catalogue explained. In re- 
the custom and patronage of 
The rest of the book was de- 
advertislng the ware.^ the firm 
sale. .Mechanical appliances. 
and devices of metal and wood 
without number and extremely ingenious 
were all de.scrihed and the prices given 
with each. H iving read this catalogue 
prettv thoroughly I was ready to make 
life a burden for mediums and be'ievers. 
"Heforc 1 describe somo of my perl- 
ences let me first of all state that a me- 
dium is rather hard to catch. They are 
continiiallv on the lookout for those who 
do not believe their absurdities, and are 
generally are aide to tell them the min- 

sults were always satisfactory 
used his own slate, and so 1 insisted on; 
emploving one of my own. He agreed to . 
this father reluctantly. I procured a | 
slate that some one had employed to cast 1 
up some accounts, and had neglected to 
erase the figures, but this 1 failed to no- 
tice and we began the sitting seatei; 
in chairs on opposite sides of a table, i 
the medium holding one end of the slate 
in both hands and I the other. Ue sal 
in this manner for some time. i 

'I glanced under the slate from time' 
lo time, which annoyed the medium great- | 
ly, and he repeatedly asked me why l! 
did so, I answered, telling him that l , 
desired to be convinced, and wanted to: 
see that all was straight. Finally he; 
dropped the slate and flew Into a high 
dudgeon, declaring that I was trifling 
with him, and that I came there inten: 
on ml.schief. in proof of which he showei 
me the Hgures on the slate, which until , 
then I had not noticed. After scoring 
me right royally for a time he demanded 
$2, staling that such was his regular fee. \ 
1 refused, saying that the seance had 
proved barren of results, but he insisted, 
and 1 had to pay it, i 

•'I determined, however, to get even [ 
with him. He was to have a seance thi 
night following, and I attended, accom- ' 
i panled by my brother, who Is much lar- 
I ger than 1, and something of an athlete. 
I For that night he presented the old trick j 
of three people sitting side by side and, 
'gazing at a white sheet put up before! 
i them like a drop curtain. The medlu..- . 
constitutes one of the trio. When all is | 
ready he grasps the arm of the person 
I sitting next to him. while the latter doe<, 
I the same with the third party, taking 
hold of his arm just above the elbow. 1 
"This trio is called a 'battery, " and the; 
Instructions are to grasp the arms of on.:; 
another rather tightly, and await the will 
of the spirit. The performance Is carried ; 
on in darkness that you could cut with a 
knife, and after they have remained i 
silence for some time a spirit hand comes 
out from beneath the curtain, and shaVc-: 
hands with the three. The old way of 
working this trick took considerable time, 
for this reason. 

"After sitting this way for some time 
that part of the arm which is grasped by 
the medium l)eeomes numb so that when 
he graduallv relaxes his hold, finally re- 
moving his hand tltogether, the person 
being duped does not notice It. and il i" 
then that the medium goes behind the 
1 curtain and shakes hands with the re- 
' malnlng two, who think that he is still 
I ••itting beside them. After this he re- 1 
turns to his seat, and very gradually re- 
his grasp on the man's arm. Of 
the Chicago firm has 
been supplying the mediums with rub- 
ber hands whleh they can adroitly slip 
on the arm c' he person next to them 
without their a. .icing it. By this means 
the trick is nowadays performed In less 
time than formerly. 

"Well, to return to my medium. We had 
it made un for my brother to grasp the 
spirit hand, and yank it out from behind 
the cloth, but for fear this would not be 
advisable we took along some prlnter.s' 






|(gofS and <$3o09 MasBt at $LMo 

Tomorrow we place on sale the balance 
of our fine French Flannel, Bedfod Cord and 
Mohair Waists— about 50 in all— colors com- 
prise brown, green, navy, light blue, pink, 
white and black— Waists which sold at $5.00 , 
$6.75, and some as high as $7-50 — take your / 
choice tomorrow at ^1.95. 



Ink, which we put our hands, to 
whether any of it stuck to tliose of 
medium when the lights were turned 
But we were f<iiled. He was expecting i 
trouble, and had secured the services of. 
a big negro, who stood about in the room | 
all evening, and when we offered our- 1 
selves as candidates for the battery he, 
refused to accept us. . J 

"Spirit photography is all tlie rage just | 
at present. The medium will take your 
photograph, and when the plate is dev-el- 
oped vou see not only yourself, but the 
shadowy form of Lincoln. Garfield and 
other deceased celebrities, and. if you are 
a l>ellever, those of some of your relatives i 
Now if an unbeliever were to offer him- 
self as a subject for spirit photography 

he ewould be refused. 

Believers, however, never cease won- 
dering over the astonishing re.«ults ob- 
tained in this art. Nevertheless. It Is 
easy enough to understand. Believers are 
generall.v those who have suffered the 
loss of a child, a wife or a mother, and 
when they go to these mediums ethey 
do not realize how much they tell them 
of their loved ones and of their personal 
affairs. They are people of one idea, 
and that one idea is constantly on th*»lr 
minds. They talk about it so much that 
they tell the crafty medium, who maneu- 
vers about until he has found out all he 
wants or has secured a picture of the de- 
ceased, and then he l« ready for busl-" 

free.' so 
turn for 
vftted to 
had for 

■ president 
to the sen- 

Any Suit or Overcoat In the 
House Selling at $13.50 
Crowds the Clothing De- 
partment at the Big Duluth 
All Day Saturday. 


\ . w Yo k. March L*.— Terry McOovern, 
i!i- pu^ili t. who is to fight "Young Cor- 
helt" In f'.m Francisco on Mari'h ol. Is 
seriouslv id at his home in Brooklyn. He 
is suffcVliii? from a severe attack of the 
i;rip. and is under the care of two physi- 

Tlie lit 
d.i>'s bu 
f..r th.-y 
. . 1" 


ih rep. Ills the largest 
' '>> • T. SaturcJay. 
_ :ance of their 

winter suits and overcoats at 
I i ... .^^,,^j, .j,.^.. taking advan- 
at sale. They haven't 
room !"r n- v, spring goods unless they 
do sell the stoi k on hand and if they 
had. the Big Duluth wouldn't keep 
this season's slock over, there it is. 
."^o t'> clear their tables and do it quick- 
ly, ihey will sell any suit or overcoat 
In the house, up to Saturday night. 
S13..'>0. This great sale Includes 
entire lines of 

Year's Treatment $25. 1 

I'assn;; 's Turkish biith parlors and 
gymnasium, 311 West Michigan street. I 
have jus been remodeled. re;»ainted 
and refit ed. and the establishment is 
now one >? the finest of its kind In the 
coui\try. Mr. Kassmir has announced 
that yeaily tickets have just been Is-, 
sued for the sum of $25. which entitles 
the hold a- lo as many baths as he i 
I leases d irlng the year. The treatment 
is partici Iraly eflicacious in the cure of j 
rheumatism, kidney troubles and colds, [ 
besides 1 nprovlng greatly the general 

\,. Adier Bro? 





laJ'-orcd s; 

& Co., 
it ' ."ud <»ver- 
s u;!d $20. 


Youn^ man to trim windows and 
make himself hantly around a store. 

<.•■;,. is ; 24, Herald. 


Washington, March 2.— Immediately | 
upon convening today the senate, on 
motion of Mr. Hale, took up the general 
deficlencv bill. In course of the read- I 
Ing of the bill the house amendments 
to the omnibus building bill were sent 
to conference, and Messrs Fairbank:;, 
Warren and Turner were appointed 

The conference report on the fortifi- 
cations appropriation bill was agreed 

Consideration of the general defi- 
ciency bill then was resumed. 

At 1 o'clock the unfinished business, 
the Aldrich financial bill, was laid be- 
fore the senate. At Mr. Aldrlch's re- 
quest it was laid aside temporarily, to 
ptrmit the general deficiency bill to be 
di.TOsed of. 

The senate amendment relating to 
the assignments, sales and transfers 
of claims before the Spanish treaty 
claims (omnilssion, and limiting the 
fees and expenses of attorneys, was 
Strieker, out on a point of order by Mr. 

The rtadlnjj; of the defi<-iency bill oc- 

ute thev enter the room where the se- 
ance is 'to l>e belli. Throwing a search- 
ing glance about the room the eye of th^^ 
medium .stops at two young men who 
have ju.-^t arrived. Somehow. I can t tell why. thosf who set out to break up 
a spiritualistic seance generally go in 
pairs of threes. He watche.s them for a 
minute. He proceeds with what he has 
to say to the audience, never for once 
reirovlng his eve from the two young 
men. There is .something about them 
that It. does not like. 

"As lie talks he sees one of them smile 
and nudge the other. That is enough. 
He Is satisfied. A word or two to a con- 
federate, perhaps a woman in the audi- 
ence and. while he holds the attention 
of the people, she slips back to the rear i 
.seats or Into a hall or ante-room to In- 
struct some overgrown. double-fisted , 
hulk of a negro or white man to remain \ 
on the lookout for this pair, and to eject 
them at a slgnrd or word fro.-n the me<l- 
liim In the argot of the gutters this 
worthy Is the bouncer.' He Is present 
at every seance, and the per'^on who un- 
dertakes to commit mischief had better 
make sure of his flghtlng abiUtles In ad- 
vrmce. . ^ 

"There came to this.-city on one occi- 
si<m a medium wlip wjm somewhat In &d- 
of his cla.<*p. aMd who did m-<ny 
"" did a grent oei' 


rful t 

of sT>lrit 
with him 


s cla.sfi. aMd ' 
hlnffs.I H*di( 
ate wTitln/lt a 

a soance. 

nd T arranged 
notice<l thru re- 


HANSON-A daughter .has been born to 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hanson, of 4.4 
Sixth avenue east. . u,.. 

LARSON— A son has been born to Mr. 
and Mrs B. Larsen. of 5o4 Twenty- 
fifth avei>ue we^T. 


years of age. Q, C. Steele Co. 

room girl. 304 I^ke avenue South. 

The major porUon of the Alaska boundary dispute Las already l)een settled, but American and British com- 
missioners are soon to get together and mark the line 600 miles long from Portland channel northwesterly 
Skaguay and 

to obtain 

as an outlet to 
marine leagues 

to Dvea, 
the sea for th» 
from the conti- 

ryramid Harbor, one of which Canada is very anxious 
Klondike region. The United States claims that the boundary line is inland t«° . ^ . 

shore Great -Britain claims the line is inland ten leagues from the western shores of the numerous is- 

Secretary Root and Senators Ixnlge and Turner have been selected ai United States commissioners, and ex- 

of State JoUa W. Foster ia attorney for the commissioners. 





Patti Will Get $3.47 For 

Every Note She 


Omaha, Kansas CI 
Lakj?, San Franclst 
Orleans. Galvestoi 
Nashville. Loulsvil 
eldo, Toronto. Rt 
Montreal. Albany, 
back to New York 
certs, one in the 
other at night. 

Then she will go 

k-o, where she wi 

concerts, and if a! 

Feb. 15. she will 

' four concerts. 

ty. Denver. Salt 

o. Los Angeles. New 

, Dallas, Memphis. 

le. Columbus. To- 

chester, Syracuse. 

Brooklyn and then I 

for two more cou- 

afternoon and the 

to the Ctty of Mex- [ 
11 be heard in four j 
I this is done before 

go to Havana for 



Scheme For Rushing News 

of Importance to 


Will Earn $3T5,000 
Sixty Concerts In 

^"lOverSL Louis Exposition; 
Give President Francis 
Cordial Reception. 

.\, V York. Manh 'i.-Ia the old op. n 
daj-s whei^ the sheriff n\<:;ularly ait.-n- 
ded t.irh performance 

with suspicious 
..I his iiocket.'', and 

Paris. March '.: —President Francis. 
ni the St. Louis exposition, anived here 
early today from London and immedi- 
ately .set about neeting the leading 
lernment offlci;ils with the view of 

Senator Fairbanks Ex- 
plains Workings of the 
Proposed System. 

wht!. th.- ftid ot a season was always « stimulating and enlarging: French par- 
lugubrious hib.l -'f mixed Italian 'i"*^ ^ ticipation in the exposition. The cor- 
r.erman cut asuri.i-r l.v \m1<1 t^'^"^"Ul''- ' diality of the Pre ich attitude was evi- 
tioiis. th^- .li\.nt- A.l.lii.a, er.stwhile ' j^^j j^om the m( ment of Mr. Francis" 
Patti*. then Maiquis d- <'ivix. thou i^iS" ', arrival and throu ,'hout the morning h.- 
lM>ria Nicollni and n..u r.aioti- s.-: < V d- 
eislroin. was never left to mourn the 

and ill fate of her impre.«?sario. i und commercial me. 

was the recipient of calls and invita- 
tions from repre;tentatives of official 

Owing to his ex- 

stra. Uosh or a maritzek stepping ^«^>* ; I«""J"'."t^VV V."«-i Tl ciH at the Hotel De 
with a bundle ot bank bills was a ne- ! at 3 o clock he will call at tne «ti y 

t wasVille and see the mayor and other city 
n the authorities: at 4 t>. m. he ^vill vjsit the 

lost iK'n 

cwsslty. and before the last act 

beMUi' tilt- diva had her pay foi m^ c»ui..v.. ."v... "- - „ \„ ,j Tmirillot; at 

mglu. m tull-n, .h.. h,st a>t n-u-r ''"P-] ?>'"'»;"^°',;:,7S..T.c-elvcKl raudtence 

(.f the business a.Mimen whb^.ace. at b ne ^^m ue ai mc; ^ _ 

a li-T i-t'^:jal pa la 


II nd at 9 .p. m. he will 

the Western hemisphere. Degimung ... ;,tVend\hropera, where he will occupy 

M. Loubet's box. _ _ 

cis received reports trom his 
lieutenants. These showed 
the French status to be as follows- 
The government 

u Craig-y- deputies and mee the J^''ding deputies; 

., vv 1 at 7 p. m. a gran 1 dinner will be given 

^Ji^rfil^w^ll't^urshe is to make of by tie nunlster .f commerce in - 

Western hemisphere, beginning at ^ni-ncis hono., 

the Metropolitan < .pera house, in this attend^t^he opera ^^^.^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^.^^ 

citv. Nov. :'. nrxt. by shrewd contracts 

and c artlul precautions will net her Mr Fram 

nearly a. half million dollars, which is various 

sonit'thin.^ of an Inducement to forsake 

tlw comforts of home .»nd face the rigor 




fieisonal happiness of L-t Diva 

nephew of Mauri 

has appropriated 

AVashlngton, March 2.-"For experi- 
mental rural telephone free delivery, iu>- 
der the direction of the postmaster gen- 
eraal. JJo.OOO." 

This brief amendment, which Senator 
Fairbanks sought tu have Inserted In the 
i nostotfice and post roads app'-opnatlon 
bill, but which was rejected »t 
was not germane to the bill, has attracted 
wide attention. Letters and telegrams 
have reached the senator from , various 
.sections of the country commending Uie 
proposed experiment he would have me 
iMistofflcc department undertake. 

With so much encouragement at nana, 
the senator does not propose to ayan<J',^° 
his effort to secure authorir^atlon for the 
po.stmaster-general to give «l'f ^'^i^. ^V.« 
erv rural service a trial. It is not now 
pos.Mil>le to get authority i^l^^^'" .W'^'^^V 
taking from this congress. l>*it with ad- 
»• ditionai information at hand by the open- 
. ing of the next session, the senator be- 
lieA-es congress will not hesitate to put 
his idea into effect. , , , , 

In explanation of what he has in mind. 
Senator Fairbanks s^.vs: ..„„io^«f<. 

•It may he more accurate to designate 
the particular service 1 have in mind as 
•special delivery rural service, aualagous 
to .special delivery service in f'ties. In 
the cities .special mes.<»enger l>oys are em- 
fhfyed to mak.. d^divery. The query arises 
whether similar sexvlce might not be in- 
stituted in country districts, and In^^f,^^ 
of making use of the me.ssenger bo>. use 

'^•iJ'SS'be observed that the special 
delivery .service fn cities is "".f.^fden 
whatever to the government, but Is. on 
the contrarv. a source of profit l on- 
serve. according to the report V« »»' P!«'\: 
master-general. that the special deli\er;> 

Positively the Last Week of Our Great Sde of 

Winter Suits and Overcoats 

Your Choice of Any Suit 
or Overcoat In the 

House for 

ForSuifsand Overcoats 

Worth $20, $22, $25, $28, $30. 

Including the entire lines of L. Adier Bros. (Sb Co. Finest Tailor-Made 
Suits and Overcoats, worth $20, $22, $25, $28 and $30. 

Thousands Are Saving Money By This Great Sale— Why Not You ? 



125-127 WEST 

lie conuui IS «.•! ui.oi^ ....^. i"vv- --•--=- .^ which b- cons derea to oe in- .service in ciues utm-- 

,-:,n'x Si^, '::^^:«i!:S'^'^ ^'^^^T' ]:^s^^Z\"^^ --V'sH 

consVdered^o"be in- j Service "ir cities netted the government 

. extending the ne- 
ouatry through the 

the i>ostmaster and telephoned to the far- 
mer without any delay." 

Inquiry at the postoffice department 
develops the fact that the department 
lot>ks with favor on the senator s plan. 
The postmaster general does not desire 
to speak until he speaks officially. He 
win. without doubt, say thp Indiana Sen- 
ator has made a .suggestion that ought 
to be tried out. 


has been set aside for the ^^^. ^^ ^^._^^^, 

buildinsr. It has been decided that tma ^.^.^.^.-j^g m^ 

vice to the couuiry iniuut," '■"-- ... r» n r\ n/f Crx^-mrirf 

lephone. should reouirestam,.s ; ^jl^gsj gy RgV. 0. M. St2iY\g 
llie cost tt) It of the partRUiai ^ jLr ^ w^ * ^i. 

of West Duluth. 

la-olheis in London-this to •'^^^^"'-'^ ^er JU"'^ -^ ^ ^ ^,^,,^1^ 

concerts-then, OWroruie^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^,_ 

pavmeiil for the last ten 
the great Tatti will affix her signature, 
and sh'^ will come here once more be- 
fore she ends li.-r brilliant musical ca- 
re* r. 

t'l'ht' stipulations, covering t ao sheets 
of fool.scap, are many and the demands 
exact. Uesides the payment of $.'»lXiO for 
eacli loncer— and she is not to h*i asked 
in sii.ij in more than ten concerts in j to refund the^in >n€ 

vate exhibitors have already applied 
for -^pace. the m »st notable of these ap- 
plications being for automobi les. 

A Card. 

We, the under Mgned. dohereby agree 

ci'al stamps' covering the entire cost. 

••We should keep pace with the most 
advance.1 facilities for the .spoe<l>; spread 

of Inteiligence throughout the country. 

KnowlVnlge of the fact that t lie farmers 
of Indiana are ra^dly In.stalling 


phones in their country »»»'«r;%>';^ /^, ^ 
senator to propose the plan. He r»'e>i*- "'^ 
savs there is no good reason why 
•^ should not have the advantage^^of 


... ....... —^ 1 to refund the mmey on a 50-cent bottle 

one month-she Is to receive 50 per cent J of Greene-s Wa -ranted svruD of larjf 

of ea(h concert in which the receipts u falls to cure our ^ough or fo»J- J^,^ 
$7r,.M. As she will undoubtedly iUso guarantee P 25-cent bottle to pro\e 

average at | satisfactory, or money refunded. 

special delivery service «f w^* ' 'VI " 

brethren who happen t^.."^. » ^^"f.^V is 

"Of course, said he. 'if this seiNite is ^^^^ ^^ ^ 

authorized, it can be put Into effect onljr i jj,^,^^,^^^.^ ^trate gave a recitation very 

A large audience attended the union 
meeting of the Christian Temperance 
union yesterday at the Bethesda 
church on Fifth street and Sixth ave- 
nue east, held under the auspices of the 
Duluth Christian Temperance union 
committee, it being the second monthly 
meeting of the year. The program \va.> 
well received by t'^e audience. The 
Bethe.sda choir i ^d a fine num- 

ber. The quarie the Norwegian 

Lutheran church . Aest Duluth gave 
two excellent numbers. Mr. and Mrs. 
Itodahl and the Haredahl sisters gave 
a beautiful number, accompanied by 
the organ, guitar and harp. Mls3 


Of Men Who Manage the 

Affairs of the 


The Overflow of the Wab- 
ash— Aiabama's Youth- 
ful Senators. 



exceeti »(r>»">. 

a I least siii;.; lo $10.ot)O on an a 
•i ch concert, her net receipts for each 
performance will be swelled to $6200, 
or, in round figures. J3T5.000 for the 
sixty c«»ni'erEs. 

At" each ( oncert she is to .«ing one 
s«>1o, ouf concerted number and appear 
in a scene froin "La Traviata," "The 
Barber of Seville," or "Linda di Oha- 
rnourux," and be it understood, she may 
uiis-^ any concert l»y r-ason in (li>posi- 


During the two hours of tlv concert 

in snots I feel that it would be of real 
benefit to farming oomniunities in which 

S. F. 
R. C. 



Max Wlrth, 
William A. Abbett. 

the telephone is In general use 
As an example of how the s>.s 
work the following is given: 


some other dfsiRnate<l nunilv^r 
dr^.s it to his brother in the country. 
The special kind of stamp under 
' the leU»r was mailed would be i. 
^"^ or his clexks at Browns- a 

effectively rendered 
Rev. T. O. Aschiin. pastor of Beth- 
would esda church. In a few remarks pointed 
ipiM>.-«e out the importan*'e of continued effort 
by the churches for the cause of tem- 
perance. The speaker of the afternoon 
was Rev. O. AI. Lea\ is", pastor of the 
Norwegian Lutheran church in West 

Rev. Leavig has recently taken up his 

residence in Duluth. coming from 

Wlota. Lafayette county, in Southern 

Wisconsin. "Why Should a Person lie Abstainer from Intoxicating 

Wa.«hington. March 2.— Senator TIanna 

trict capable of passing a civil service { were Mr. and Mrs. I. Mahoney. of New 
examination vou wouldn't be in congress. | Duluth. 

^ ... ' D. K. McKinley and family have re- 

turned from Portland, Ore., where they 
have resided during the past ten 
months. Mr. McKinley reports seeing 
a number oi Duluth people in that 

Earnest Walworth and family have 
moved to Proctorknott. 

Krln West, of t^'ohasset, is visiting 
fri'^nds in West Duluth. 

K. L. Leech, of Chicago, was in the 
city yesterday. 

L. J. Banning left yesterday on 
trip to New York. 

Mrs. B. Prescott has returned 
Sand Beach, Mich., and will again take 
up her residence in West Duluth. 
Louis Silger spent Sunday •• 
leth. ,, , , 

Fred Pudvan, William Parker and 
Harry Martin came down from Kve- 

• ijleth yesterday. 

, , *„i.o« t C S Deenev has returned from a 
A West Duluth citizen who has taken | ^^^- ^^- ^^^ ^^^^^ 

much interest in the agitation f or a , ^j^.-^j-d L:i France left for Tower 

hie-b school in West Duluth, when dis- u^jj, morning. 

high scnooi j^.^^ returned from Mm- 

cussing the statement of J. O. Miine. J_^-^ ^^.^^^.^^ j^^ attended the con- 
president of the board of education, '^.pj/^j^n 'of hardware dealers, 
said: , , „.^ 1 Miss Florence Dwyer has returned to 

-We West Duluth people, when ^^^ .fibbing after a short visit with her 
commenced this agitation, did not '>^- , j^^^^. ^^^^ ^^ ^, Salter, 
heve the high school would < onie at | ^^^ ^^^.^ ^,f ^^e West Duluth Repub- 

"Ifs funny what the red lights mean, 
said Delegate Mark Smith, of Arizona, lo 
a crowd of .statehood boomers. Keie 

thev mean the senate is in executive ses- 
sion, at my hotel they racan a lire escape, 
in London they mean a surgeons oi- 

"And in Arizona they mean a tram roh^ 
bery." Interrupted Representative Hank 
Smith, of Michigan. 


in Eve- 

or that the school board would 

being moved to the building 

stood talking with some friends in the | onc.^ uu^i^^ne =..o^^o^.^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ 

marb.e room of the .senate Suddenly he ^ '^^^l^^.^^ ^( the Central High r*'^"''^ !wUiking establishment. 

said. "Ive been out of the chrtmber 'v : ;^ . stand taken by Mr. Milne is 1>*t- r ^^^g ^^ r. oram, of the Phillips hotel. 

Wait until 1 see what is go- 

nad ad- I 
which i 

loti'T to : 

1 long time. 

I ing on.' 

1 Then he walked to the door, peered in 

'and sii^- thatlSenator Beveridge of Indi- 
ana was speaking. "Its all right." he 
said, as he joined his friends. "The Wa- 
bash is still overflowing its banks." 
• • • 

Senator Hepburn, of Idaho, who will he 
the biggest man In the itext senate, from 
a viewpoint of weight at least, is hero 

.Mine. Patti i.H to travel in regal styh". 
it goes with: Hit Saying. She is to have a 
priv ii- c;ir tor h» rs.-lf and her huts- 
band, all n^'Wly furnished, and acciun- 
modatidii for a suit of six per.-*ons. An- 

,..1 specifications that Mr. (;rau shall \ 

■ rovide apartments on the ground] 
.10.., of all the first <lr'ss hotels in every j 
I i(\ visited. i 

As at presf lit plaioe-d the tour will | 
llegin in this city on Nov. 3 with two i 
(■nncerts. a matinee. whi»h will be given j 
in the Metropolitan np.ra house, and 
an evening perfoi m ue '■ in Madison 
Square (birdf-n. 

.<:he will th<-n go eastward and. re- 
turning to New York, visit In turn Phi- 
ladelphia, liiiltimore. Washington. Pitt 
ladfilthia. Baltimore Washington. 
Pittsburg. I'lticinnati. Cleveland. Chi- 
eago. .Milwaukee. St. Paul. Minneapol 

the Miitisli shii> Cambrian Prince. Cnpt. 
Owens, from « oqiilmho for Mlddlesl>or 

ough. has bee, picked up ill t»u- North J,r whom the im-ssage^^^ 
.sea. lb- r.•lK,rt^ that the Cambrian Prm e , J^"* Vmild probably not 

.... ...i-^... I :iiiil aiiitk. , «.._......i ,1.^.^11 

would be almor.t as ''P<'''<1>-;^:. ^''?„^';'':: 
graph and much cliea»ier. If the faiTner 

- ' - was Intended hnp- 

route the mes- 

easlly be 

that the habit noine day may overtake 


I cap.-^ized and sank. 

I argue that a person should be a 

reach him until I ^j^^j abstainer because of the exami>ie 

to oth«;i-*«. Individuals perish through 


It was annul n<'ed In a dispatch 
I.eiidon last night that a quantity of 
wreckage had been seen off the coa^^t of 
Northumln-rlan I and that lli.- Indications 
pointed to - 
Princ.- haviiiK l>een wrecked. , .„, , 

The CambrlHii Prince was of 1.25J tons 
net burden. She was built In is.n ami 
was owne«l bv the Cambrian I^iiu 
psuiv of Liver xiol. She wus 'J-'J 
in, lies long h. d uT foot beam and was 
s: (<■>■* 7 inches deep. 

Homes are 
Let us help 

along toward noon. 
• I believe the system would be idvan^ , ♦»,,, had examnle «»f others. 

Tafd-'the I'.' n'^l^r.^-'-TfT f'rrt^r'shoTi^rbe j l^lned'hyX^Hnk habit. . 

^wHnVlv int. r.-ted in the markets, his save those who have fallen in the dead- 
an I and that in.- >"»»«""'.'"'^ ; JM.resentathe in the city could send out , ,.. habit, and us«» our efforts to keep 
th. British ship t ambrian - ^» ,;^. morning train a note, which the j^ .^ f,.o,T, thi.s terrible evil- i 

■ '■ -" wstmaster would telephone to him as "' 

.Hoon a«! receiv.d. We all know thnt dur- 

inu the liiisv .sea.sons on the farms time 

can not be spared to go to the postoffh-e I 

• <■ "m- 

feet 7 

In every c ty there Is one paper 
favoreil by h-al advertisers. In Du- 
luth it Is The Herald. 

everv dav l' understand that many f.irm- 
ers now call the i«.stofflce bv tolephone 
r./ learn If th.-re Is mall for them: If there 
|« and it appears to 1^ of imnortHnco 
thev take the time to drive after It. IT 
we had some such system as I propose, ft 
letter of lniiv>rt:'nce would l>e opeiu-d hy 

Do you buanf Credit 7 

llv,,. a,v .,U ,..,•.. ..r wny, of procuring -jlothinK-that is. clotl-ing lh..t «"' "-^l" 'J';^' ^2 

IlouseUv.kl g.H.ds on casN monthly payments, rcg. rdlcf* ot CASH ui SECURITY. 

rg' We Guarantee SatisfacHon in the Investment and In the Saving "^3 



Metropolitan Museum of 
Art Declines to Accept 
I Collection. 

Cincinnati millionaire, who is coming to 
the next congress, has been here for iwo , 
or three we<>ks. He is now suffering j 
from an attack of chicken pox. .\ day or: 
two aj,o he received by express a box , 
containing a Noahs ark. a rattle, sorn-^- j 
lead soldiers, a jumping jack and a doll, i 
With these tovs was this note, signed by 
half a dozen of his Cincinnati cronies: \ 
•Dear Ixngworth: We heard witli 
' great regi-et that you had been suffering ; 
' with the chicken pox. Having every 
reason to supviose that the mumps, 
measles and whooning cough will follow 
In their regular order, we send you a tew 
of the things usually provided for the 

fectly just. The need is not urgent yet. 
ibut it is going to be in a very fe^^ 
months, and we want to commence la>- 
ing our plans. The rapid growth in the 
school iM)pulation in this part of the 
city is shown by the condition of tne 
public schools. The live public schools 
classed as West Duluth schools are all 
much cramped for room. At the Long- 
fellow and Fairmount the teacher.s and 
piincipals find it almost impo.s.siole to 
accommodate the pupils that fiock 
there. Already we have between sixl> 
and seventy pupils from West Dulutn 
m attendance at the Central High 
school, and if the percentage is as great 
next year as it was last year that num- 
ber will be Increased to eighty or 
ninety That would form a good nuc- 
leus for a high school, and while we do 
not expect the board to accede to our 
demands this year, we believe that by 
iyu4 we shall be justly entitled to a 
high school building. 


Jenswold StreeTsubway Rap- 
idly Wearing Completion. 

Prospects are bright for the .speedy 

left yesterday for the coast to take up 
a timber claim. 

' amu.sement of patients suffering from 
these disorders. We trust they will help 


Who Threatened Him and 

Latter Promptly 

Left Town. 

Rome, March 2.— Varsalona, the bri- 
gand, who has been levying tribute on 
The Si.ilian farmers, protecung thos« 
who paid from either brigands and mur- 
dering those who did not, IS Rt'll at- 
large, aKhough the Koyernment ha 
sent a goodly number of soldteit, to 

'^^'The brigand's adventures in dodging 
the troops and at the same time col- 
lecting 1 is blakmail and conducting a 

,.„ - -- . - Merles of roniantic love affairs, have be- 

Jenswold street sub- { come so extraordinary that it >« «i>m- 

:,-„d ■,.■-",» expected tha> .h. -" ™» ,i».f g'tSs ^fr-.';™^;;*. -iTow,, 

in the"heart of's field of oper- 
n iins. told a circle of admirers the 

; completion of the 
i way 

■ will be using It before the end of next 
hours i week. The traction company has coin 



'ilu seasv>n'5 novc tics 
tlic wonder of tliis 
value is tlial this par- 
ti( ular style of w lists 
•ind materials is rare 
on the market - - tlicy 
>cil from — 

io $9.00 


See our new line ot Men's Soft 

and Stiff Hats— $2.50 and up. 

Only 50c per week. 

A Pfa4rter 
$is» 75 up 

io $35.00 

Walking Suits of 
fancv 'mannish" 
fabrics—bl ack. 
blue, brown and 
white mixtures 



1 New York. March 2.-The committee ^^^ .^ .. 

' nt the trustees of the Metropolitan < • » • 

of the trustees oi ^ notified ' Representative I^ndis of Indiana 

Museum of Art has f1*'n""'*^> ,h» i«te died In an overc-iat. was coming up th. 
the executors of the estate of the late , «' " ^^J^ ^j^^ ,. ,,^0, ^-,,,.n ,, bu^si yt wmd 

i Peter Marie that his famous collection ^^^{^^,^ ^^^^^ . . „«, 

'of miniature portraits of New York .f. y^, , wond.r where that %ylnd wa- 
women will not be accepted as a gift , ,a.t August' he s. d -;, '^:;,„;t"ck hs 
bv the institution. ^ ^ ,, ( f»»n d'^eper down mto tin collar 

I The reason assign-d was that the coat. , • * 

unsuitable' _for mu- 1 ^^,„,„,„„ja,(ve Cashman of Wa.shing- 

tor to the police and seo to It that i h - 

JUDGE STONES COURT. .„. ... ,.. _ 
Two minor cases were heard in Judge j^^^ard was duly pain 
Stone'.-, court Saturday afternoon. i The host ' ~ - 

however, failed to enjoy 
uid was so terrilled 

Doininick Defagio was arraigned on a | varailona's i^'O'iy """utter a sound 
t harge of petit larceny, brought b.v j that he was unable to utiei 

. Li .. „ Tlenresentative Cashman 
This -unsuitable was ^^^^ »..^j^^ humorist of the house." occa- 

I miniatures were 
seum purposes, rnis um^^..-^..^ ■-- j^,^ 

exnlalned yesterday by Gen. Dt t^es- , j,j„n„ltv uses ouot.ntions. „ 

no a director of the museum, after; ..o„e swallow does not m«l^«'./, -'^** 
noia, uuecioi oi Utarted off biavelv and then hesitated. 

'""•Thfre arV two dlfTlculties about the 1 '''••One swallow does not make a"-he 
iiTlatires. In the A'-t ^7^/-- ni ! ''''•A %^"" added Renrcsentative Shat- 

Delia l-^ber. According to the story told 
by the defendant, he had founu 
po<ketbook containing a sum of money 
which he had appropriated, not kno 

•Velr- said V^irsiilona 'I am not a 

„ot art. and "'the second .^^A^^^inK. 

a revrngefurman. bo we will say no morj 
ev l.rihi« Hut I must ask you to iy\« 
v:;?he fown at o,K-e." Whereupon, bowin, 
;;.S'^hars;i^ :.V';:hIo;i w^ pioUlbUed ^^^y he withdrew a--' ^-^-^^^^^^ 
by law. Upon the defendant »f^^'"'V^| gracefully down the xiU 
the money and paying the costs t^e man on whom he had b 

and sauntered 
llage street. Th' 
been calling ha.=» 

the money 

case was dismissed. 
Calvin Bannerman was accused ot | 

using indecent language by ^^l.^^^^^J^^^^r^ ,ocal advertisers. In Du- 

moved to Pa lermo. 

every city there Is one pa pep 

confine<l »-- — , ^,^, 

could go out on Broadway and 
' xvomen as beautiful as any in the co.-- 


Therefore the^- "could not urge ' the ex^nfng? Its too early to go to bed 
iVdlUv that the collection must be ac- j An "- - « 

Morgan." said Senator Pettus. 
what can we do to P*!^ Jl' ^iV^' /.''f,!,,*'.? The body 


Gibbons. He pleaded not guilty 
the case was set for March 9. 


The funeral of Peter Sunrud v.ho waa 

drowned in the hot pond »« ^he Ftert 

Cliff mill, was held yesterday afternoon 

from Filiatrault's undertaking P«r>*>r- 

is The Hei-ald 

Oriental mystic came to town ami 
an exhibition of mental concentra 

Spooii^i ■ „ itj T 

"Pshaw:" Senator Spooner repll^-d. r 
ave known men to think of a bottle and 

- „ ^ ., .,,- ijreak a $10 bill." 

' warrant their rejection, and ^« told the , ... 

committee on «^;n|-;Sble tS^^^he L^'VJIT^^^^^^biicans i^ 

mer;?rcopV;s made In Euix,pe of pho- ) s 
tographs taken on this s de. I hell^ve 
thSe reasons to he entirely sufficient to {J 

was interred in the Oneota 

services over the body of 
er of E. lierghind 
afternoon at his 
olumbia avenue. The 
in the Oneota ceme- 



WhQro your credit is good. 

E. Superior St. 

am a member. 

Alfred Carlson, an employe of 
bla'it furnace, was arrested yesterday 
on "a charge of theft. It was claimed ; 
Brownlow and Gibson ^^^i he stole $26 from a fellow- ^vork- i 

man. He was taken to the central po- i 

To relieve their loueline 

iini a mciii"'^!- .V ... ,- 1 „»(,a here, 1 Tennessee. To relieve men i>.,^^ .. 

colle.-Uon having been rej^ctea nei i^m, ^ ^^^ ^j^^, ^^ g,>od-nat- 'f-e 

the miniatures will be P}»J. J*" P'l'hasc "i^ '-^nter. Brownlow took areat care , theft_ 
.i.lP in which case we miKht puicnas*. selecting persons In his dtslrlct to Alexanaci ^< 

!.f thATn nosse^ed of veal value, ^'JajHV civil service examinations for pcsl- turer, will dell 

some «f ;^^^"^' l^^^'.Xrlcal." ?ions and as luck would hnyc it not j ! Education of tl 

either artistic or histoncji. ii u ^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ,,,^ required i^^^j^g^g,. Prebyt 

station, where he confessed 



A remarkable case, 
remarkable ca»es of a 

One of the mo^t '. grade, 
cold deep-seated not a rfnjrle man 

remarkable <^a*^f,^p' ^„,, "' ;„nta. Is that the examinations. 

on the lungs. e""?.«l§. V'ior MaHon Ind. 'How Is this. Brownlow? i 

of Mrs. Gertrude K. Fenner Manon inu ri ^ ^^^ ,^^^.^ ^^^^ 

v.ho was_entlrely^cured h> the use o.t "".^on - ^,^ j ,.^,., g^t a 

Alexander Cameron, the blind le< 
deliver his lecture on The 
the Blind," in the West- 
, minsier ireuyterian church this even 
Gibson was not so fortunate, anrt . , 

from his district pas.«ed j '"fe- , ^^^^ j p Hammill enter- 

numb^ of their friends at a 

asked Gib- tained a 

party la*;t 

says". "Four { amlnations 

i![ii^: cS^^ht ^^^^^^''iri^ ,„^j::!rV':!^^'.i"«^^-^'^p«"^'^"^°"^ '""^ ^^*' 

me entirely and rf^tored me to 
health and strength. Max \Mrth. 


district" ' . 

If tliere was a single man in your 

.=.sPd the e.v- ' very eujoyable sleighing 

single one J ^eek After the ride the guess re- 
'JSd to the house, where a pleasant 


We grind everything in the way of 
cutlery - knives, shears, razors, surgi- 
cal instrument s, clippers , etc. 

F. L'Stoddard, 

107 Lake Ave. South. 
Barbers' Supplies and Cutlery. 

N«» B-jlid'.ng N«w Eqaioment 
ILATCS. 92.00 AMO 92. SO 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. Pr»t St •nd FtfUi Avr. W. Duluth.^ 





-f,ii.i^ ,jjt.. .f 




Ko Objections (o Alaskan 

Treaty But to the 


Holds That Lodge and 
Turner Are Not Im- 
partial Jurists. 

On r.\.,i i)rt,, M !• ■! . "i :iiuni- 

catioiis that have h-fn pat^-siiiy i. twocji 
the «'.in:ii11:in and iiiiperiai g.ivtriitnents 
, ,i v :.ointmciit to tiio A!- 

1^1.: ., ,..v i.i.i \vi ;i imt >^*-- 

:.:■[- < ' 

.11 .11 y 


..U.-i tli>- 

Recommended by 
The Gorham Co. 


SiLVKR Polish 

An indicpc isable Household req- 
uisite. CI' ans as well as polishes 

All respons bte 
jew^elers kei p it 

35 cents a package 

I'ushionod game of seven up, be and the 
same is heiel>y amtndcd to read as fol- 

• ^Section 3-"hat hereafter, when in 
t)ie itiurse of ^ lid game one party begd 
and the giving » f one would put the party 
so begging out, the otiit^r party may give 
liim onf and tic one so given shall net 
operate to put I he beggar out if the givtr 
himself goes out on the hand on whicn 
one w;us so given; but the one so given 
shall have tiie effect to win the game 
should the giver himself fall on the said 
hand to go out 



Remarkable Theory Is 
Developed By an Eng- 
lish Astronomer. 

^ 5 

Earth the Physical Cen- 
ter of the Stellar 


wiil I- 
to v^ I 
t rt ■ : 




• •r 

. ti- 

ll ;.. 

I' ■ 


1 1 ■ 

1. 1 

;ned the at- 

~ ,. . , U) the publit 

IS l^ndgc and i'urn- 

.i!;>.ii lomiorcd these 

• miiiissiuiiers, left the 

it wa>« open to either 

Itoih, to re.-ign Hie 

V <r either of them 

" . so, I at assiired- 

, Wilflitl Laurier 
Imgil itself a - ".or 

hint of the knid. 

cntJilions to thi: iuif> ; lal 

of coarse, pievauiion- 

ive lo iiave the way 

t meat, if (.oasidercd 

. .iian commissionoi-s, 

1 saniH iihjeclionss might 

^ those urned by Canada 

\Va>hiiigtiin appt'iattts had 

iiuntiits not b^-iMi made. 

vernment had been un- 

• ii tiio nominees t>n botli 

imp.irtial jurists of re- 

.' minds weio open to 

• - \rn> ricrin c-fim- 
-.1 Hla;--; su- 



, , ;. ^ ::, : ; ;..t 

ic, -• ioiild Canada s 
•I. were evi<lently 
iwa view of the 
• :s of the treaty 
i > >niini»">n authorl- 
'•i-ir own fart to 
i.t i>-i..ute." 
1 . T.< British 
i! nitii who had 
Maaist !vr^ ajrainst 
IS and were per- 
i'tgnient in f.tvor 

..1,1 .1.1,. , vi,5..j;, ,- 

t ! 

: > s was iaoa^Ul 

nt to recommend 

iians who had 

a study, ir- 

Railway Mail Clerks to Or- 
ganize In Duluth* 

T'Vi n»:,-five oeal railway clerks met 
yesterday in tl e McKay hotel and took 
preliminary stt ps toward organizing a 
i* lodge of the National liailway 

Clerks" ass'ociai ion. 

The ixrmane H organization will prob- 
ahlv be affecu I at a meeting to he held 
nt-xt Sundav. it is likely thai the Dululh 
lodge will havi a charter membership of 
something like i*00. 

The national association started from 
a little lodge . rganized in Akron. Ohio, 
in the fall tf lioi and the association has 
grown very rapidly. 

W S. I'renticc. of Minneapolis, wa." 
present at vest -rJay s meeting and spoke 
of the work the a.s.soriatli'ii was doing 
and pave t!.i l< cU men all Information 
they desired. 


A Prominent South Dako- 
ta Divorcee Marries 
An Actor. 


Sit u.'t Fails- Notwithstanding apparent 
efforts to kcei.. it from becoming public, 
it has been learned that Mrs. Clappham 
Pennington, a Baltimore society leader 
who was granted a divorce a tew days 
ago by Judg. Bennett, h-l^, '-^'y"" '/^^ ■ 
iUr new husoand Is J. H. Mordecai, a 
New Yolk a> Ut. Mayor Sweinhart, ot 
Salem, perforsiied the ceremony. 

Be lore the < yes of his l.'-ycar-oW 

London, March 2.— It is not too much 
to say that the attention of the whole 
thinking world will be attracted to a 
remarkable article in the March Fort- 
nightly by Dr. Alfred Ruspell Wallace, 
entitled "Man'.s Place in the Universe.*' 
The eminent writer has as.«?emblecl all 
the latest astronomical and other scieii- 
tific discoveries and all knowledge bear- 
ing on the subject. He deduces there- 
from the marvelous theory: 

First, that the earth or solor system 
is the physical center of the stellar 
universe. I 

Second, that the supreme end and pur- [ 
pose of this vast universe was the pro- | 
duction and developmejit of a living | 
soul in the perishable body of man. 

It is impossible in a brief cable re- [ 
view tu do more than to indicate the i 
chief features of Wallace's great con- I 
tribution to modern thought. He I 
reminds us that to the early astro- I 
nomers the earth was the center of th3 | 
vi.«dble universe, the sun, moon and ' 
planets, and stars all revolving around 
it in eccentric and complex orbits. 
Thereafter, as the progress of knowl- 
edge showed us the utter insignificance 
even of our solar system, we seemed to 
jhave been driven to the other ex- 

! The tendency of all recent astro- 
jnomital research has been to give us 
I wider views of the vastness, variety 
and marvelous complexity of the stellar 
universe, and to proportionately re- 
duce the importance of our little speck 
of earth to almost the vanishing point. 

Modern skeptics, in light of this 
knowledge, point out the irrationality 
and absurdity of supposing that the 
Creator of all this unimaginable vast- 
ness of sun and systems should have 
any special interest in so pitiful a crea- 
ture as man. a degraded or imperfectly 
developed inhabitant of one of the 
.smaller planets attached to a second 
lor third rate sun, while that he should 
ion.^have selected this little world for a 


^hot and killed at that place. 

H. Kjunintie as to Siurifite his own son In 

Fr:i!ik Bowen a prain-»>uyer" of Benelaie. ; scene so tremendous and so neces.siirllr 

St»'Kald, the Matioii agent, is under ar- , (^r^^.^ to save a portion of these miser- 
wilh the crime, it is .^i'- , able sinners from the natural conse- 

lest. charged 
Uged that Bowea 

demurrage ch.irgcs on 

md Steg.ild niiamJed I ^^^^j^^^g ^^ ^^^^^^ 

f i.oo Harvcy'siliindruff 

50c Eau Dc Qifli^nftiair 

tonic -fl--- 

2i:c Mary T. G-man's 


jii. 50 Oriental d« < 

Cream,.- - -- *t ' 

50c Hind's Honey Almond 


7i;c Magnolia Balsam 


25c Witch Hard 


50c Qui Vive Cream, 


50c Orange Flower 


25c Milk of Cucumb- 

50c Ingram's Milk Weed 


IOC box Camplior 


I -lb jar Petroleum 


'i -lb jar Petioleum 

J^iiy— - 

'^-Ib jar Petroleum 


25c Mcnnen's Talcum Powd- 
er— 2 for 

25c perfumed Talcum 

Powder »— -» 

15c perfumed Talcum 


25c Lyon's T<>oth 


25c Rubifoam To< tli 

Wash ...u 

25c Enthymol Tooth 

Paste ^---.r 

25c American 'Io«?tlr 

Soap .; 

19c Kice , 

Powder _.. -■ 

25c Tet low's Swansdown 

Face Powder 2 for 

t;oc I-a Blanche "Ben Levy's" 
Face Powder 

Second Day of the Great Semiannual Sale 
of Patent Medicines and Toilet Requisites 

The first day of this great event was a hummer, but then rt's not 
to be wondered at when one considers the fact that well known 
dru'Ts and toilet preparations are selling at wholesale prices and less- and just 
now when they arc most needed. Don't fail to take advantage of this grand 
opportunity tomorrow. The time is limited. 

S. S. S.— the best blood specific— 

only original, the regular '^Q 
price is 35c— special for ^3C 
this sale 

— the great blood purihcr /[Z^ 
— $1.00 siice — for this sale u3C 
— per bottle 


great female remedy— in 
$1 bottles, at— each 


li.'ivc never sold for less 
than .$1.00— for this sale 
— per bottle 



LISTERINE— A perfect antisep- 
tic — the $1.00 ^v/.c — for 
this special sale — pei 

.1 «*">•■;"■ K 

■J 69c 

put up in $1.00 bottles— XQ _ 
for this special sale— per Q/C 

SWAMP ROOT— the great kid- 
ney and liver remedy — ^tZ^ 
the $1.00 bottles— for this Q^C 


the $1.00 size — during 
this sale — at 


Rubber Goods* 

Two-quart hot water bottles, CrL^ 
wortli 95c, sell at 4^* 

Two-quart slate hot water bot- *7C/* 
ties, $1.00 value, to sell at ' '^^ 


Two-quart fountain syringes, AC^l 

sell at 65c, special at ^o^v 

Three-quart fountain syringes, CiCyf, 
75c value, sells at y^^Js* 

35c family bulb syringes, three 0^« 

hard rubber pipes ^*^v* 

$1.50 combination hot water bottle 
antl rapid flow syringe, C'i if\ 

special at 4) > ♦ > V/ 

25c rubber dressing combs, 1 H^ 

special at 

15c rubber dressing combs, spe- Q_ 

cial price 

15c rubber dust combs, special Q 
price only 

$1.25 rubber gloves— just the QQfm 
tiling for housework W/C 


or hi 


PERUNA— Known the 
over as a reliable rem- 
edy—for this special sale 
— per bottle 

— nature's own remedy— 0/^/.» 
for this special sale the ^^C 
sOC size for 

$1.00 bottle Beef, Iron and /TH- 
Wine, at >J\J^ 

$1.00 Norwegian Cod Liver ^H- 
Oil JUV* 

$1.00 Kaiser's Celery Com- PiCif^ 
pound JUV* 

$1.00 Emulsion Cod Liver /^H,* 

St.oo Horlick's Malted 79c 

50C Nestle's Food— 4-Oc 

75c Mellin's F^ood ^Qr 

^oc Seth .Arnold's Cough "3^- 
Cure J-/V- 

:10c Richards' Svmp of Tar C5£^- 
and Wild Cherry >J>J\^ 

50c Syrup of F'igs 3Sc 

2sc Castor Oil "f 7- 

ISC Paregoric Q- 

at *-'^ 

50c Jamaica Ginger ^^C 

25c Belladona Plasters O^r 

—two for ^^\^ 

25c Mother Jane's Rocky O^r 
Mountain Tea ^>J<* 

J5c Richard's Little Liver "^^r 
Fills— two for ^sJ\^ 

25c Leithhead's Rega "f "T- 

B'alm * "* 

i:;c 6-oz b.ottle Witch O- 

llazel ^^ 

1 7c 


50C bottle Toilet 


25c bottle Imported Bay 


50C bottle Colgate's Toilet 


50C bottle St. Thomas' Bay 


7;c bottle Ed. Pinaud's Toilet Z/T^ ^^C 

23 dozen 35c (assorted lot") tooth i f\ 
brushes, to sell at— each ' 

65c assorted hair brushes, solid C2Q- 
backs, fine bristles, special -J/V* 

f;i.25 Ideal hair brush — the cusl)ion 
back kind and Silierian bristles Q C» 
— special at 

?i.oo Roger & Gallette bottle QtZ^ 
violet toilet water ^ 

75c Vivian's celebrated perfumes— all 
odors— a number of new ones, CJQ^ 
special price 

25c boxes of (3 cakes in a box) per- 
fumed soap- choice of any on -f y 
the tabic at— per box ' 

One-ouart bottle of double distilled 


ammonia, special price 
bottle onlv 

■-~;- -jr-i^^-Si. 

is in their view 

combining the.'e two conclusions, ha.s dates must have been about the date 
stated delinitelv that our sun is thJi5 of the birth of Christ, Some months I 
shown to occupv a i.osition near, if > before his birth the wise men saw •his j 
not pctually at llie cf nter of the wholo 1 ^tar' in the East. The comet would | 
visible' universe, and therefore in all | then have been on its course sun- 
probability in the tenter of the whole j ward.'^. Cm its return a semester later 
nviterial universe. • it would have been in the zenith above 

•This conclusion is no dotibt a start- ; F.ethlehem about the end of December, 
llnff one and all kinds of objections ] If subsequent rates be computed it 
-' will be made ag.iinst it, yet I am not will bo noticed that the comet is appa- 

acqualnted with any great inductive 
result of modern science that has been 
arrived at so gradually, so legitimately, 
by means of so vast a mass of 
iiieasurement and observation and by 
such wholly unprejudiced workers. 

"It may not be jiroved with minute 
accuracy, as regards the actual mathe- 
matical center. That is not of tiie least 

' tht-roughly under- I fct*'B|^- :,..,. „„,. tiklne 

• »^'\i"^':'-'=«*"*f ^' jS't.\,f B century that the earth's position in 

:;f";h'"*: :;!h ucdStaVe^" i^de^a h.-.s be, n at Benclare five J ^^e material universe Is special and 

L.d. .•ol..Uv...n-vnUMltoev^i\ac..k.r-irnor.ths. He '^J't S'',Vea^_^a^Jld^^^^^ He flr.n^asks. Are the j.^portance. But that it is substanti 

^>- commission on th.under-tnnding that, i^i'slemperan en ,B^ .... , ._ i 

-three pvlltical bullies were to be ap- , i*"^ stwial . hiiurui^^ 
I»»>ln*-<1 wlui "v^-ouhl do tlieir best to bull- 1 



out that with every Increase in the 1 

Bonestetl-« 'ver one hundred landseek- j power of telescopes until recent years 

In th. 

l>ecam>^ rr-ii ' 
ity V, 


» ' .:. 



Li.iluc" vv(' 
V.' . i ■ I . 


! : 



! ; ■ 

.uiMii 10 DC ouwuozeu , ^^^ piirp<«5e .f looking over the ItosebuJ ' about thr 

! !- wiiiiung rapac- 
iu It with a trio nf hlus 

stars infinite in number? He points | jjiiy correct there seems to be no good 

' '*" reason to doubt, and I therefore hold it 

light and proper to have It so stated 
and provisionally accepted until further 
accumulations of <-vldence may enow to 
what extent it requires modification. 

"This completes the first part of our 
inquiry, but an equally Important part 
remains to be considered— our position 
in the solar system itself, as regards 
adaptability for organic life. Here too, 
I am not aware that the whole facts 
have been suffl< iently considered, yet 
they are facts that indicate our posi- 

. ... . tion in this respe«t to be as central and 

i. w to r« t.i.riing to the secretary of I graphic charts show nothing approach- i ..^^^^ unique as that of the sun in the stel- 
interi.M- th.- r. -ult of Ids investiga- 1 j, (j^j^ number. The latest e.stimate J " 

rently fifteen years out of its course 
and should have reappeared in ISi'O in- 
stead of 183."). Forbes surmounts tli'^ 
dirtlculty by remarking that it was not 
till the sixth century that DionysiU:^ 
made out the present chronology. He 
then made an error of fifteen years, 
which became stereotyped. This year, 
there foie, should be 1888. 



iCL th t w^aId liv^^^ ^^'-^ ^'^^" "" proportionate in 

/ tf n.ce^s^.rv i ger. and hist nights train had almost | ^.j-^ase in the number of stars visible. 

,^ the i.-ip.V«aid the I that number. The real estate firms «oc 1 .phere are about 200,000 stars between 

«''<''"g '•" *^^n'* "™''l*^J'"^?T"^-?!i'^. V'l'^^^ .l„K t..e first and ninth magnitude, the 

each lesser magnitude b»^lng 

ee times that of the next 

higher. Now, If this rate of 

continued down to the seventeenth 

Ani«ri< .ms for making 
:<• average gentleman who 
1 impartial jurist" in ll>e 
litish divlomacy." 

..tns. the itap«r said, the 

' ■ • •• 1 tfie i!I<>ghni|t 

/i^'ific^ \ms' hn- i timis ■\'u^^^^ ''■''''?'"V':'Vn<V]tnt!.?l"*for** the ; does »^'t ^^*^^*^<^ 100,000,000. 
.,nt I''- two gr.s.. I the -o^^^^^^^ instruments reach further and 

- ti. 1.- . : f... United Stales, 

reservation 1 md."}, 

Huron-At ;he suggestion of Congio.«s- , .^^^^ ^y^^^^ would be about l,4tXI,- 

men Burke nd Martin. Professor J. 1^.. 1 » 

Todd, of Vtnnilli.-n, .«tate geologist. Is 

here f.r the ..f examining arte- telescopes. , u . 

"ian Wills Did the water supply, with | Telescopic observation nnd photo- 

a V 

the interitM- tii«- r»-^uii 01 los ','1^.*;^"*'.*." ' ing 

000.000 visible in the bast of mou-^rn 



Called the Queen 
Beauty, Strength 
and Grace. 


Saxon race 

«•• bloody that 

Join I« ok like 


As teles- 
luither Into space they find a continu- 


:ri:inp in th>' v ""t 
1 lor the at>poitvt- 
ists. " and showiiig 
. r .'.id not fill the 
; ..■ so word«: ; 

f these se!ecti«ins p» r- . 
: • temperament of I'tnt- ! 
.hplomary. and wh«n (no ; 
ill -iioh a tomr>< rament .t .- 
lermely cautious. It is a , 
;«. ifuestlon an umpire, and i 
:o note the otlier fellow's | 
.idos in. <me thing to be | 
01 is Pro-ident Roos.'velt ap- 
iKlaleil iii< rtifH promptly. It might have 
f.eeri awk'v.inl if o had been named 1 
first." i 

wt, 1 : 



lo, turo eour e work. It is probable th- 1 any start are visible, and those seen 
club will i.i tto with others in »ecurlng i jj,.g projected on an Intensely darK 

several pr ""incnt attractions. J"^^8»-" uackitround continue to present tho 
\nii.!on of the United States court. ,«! "'i<^ »*«■""""• 
. i, airman of the executive committee. 

The death f lIorai>e Hanee at Colorado 
Springs a f« w years ago on account of 
lung trouble i 

Much loca interest was taken in the 

lar universe, 
I It is not possible to follow Dr. NVal- 
I lace's cogent arguments In detail on the 
i uuestion of the adaptability of other 






n^t'dissiiiillarVo those Upon earth but 

they have never adequately consulered 

' - <,ue3tlon. could such life 

Is Compared By Contrast 

With Her Sister 

In India. 



Bill to Govern tlie Rules of 

Guthrie. «.'kla., Mao Ii J.~K. K. Wood, 
rer'resentative troni Pi-ttawatomie coun- 
ty introduced a bill this wotk "To amend 
sevlicn 3. arliele 1. of the old fashioned 
of soven up. and lor other pur- 
ilo was doliphted to get .i report 
iiien.iing its passage from the coin- 
on "games and gaming. i I • > i.l 
in iiart: 
That aili<le 1. se.ticn ?.. < f th'- old 

ariost of A. O. Randall at Konsal In con- 
nection will the failure of the Hankin- 
son Mutual iisuranee company. Randall, 
It. \V. Mill' ■ and A. M. C?Jlder wf.e the 
men i'ivi>lv» d. The company failed for 
-omelhing i ke tM>,UOO and Randall has 
Ik en arrest" d to recover the sum. He 
v.a« held in the Stutsman county jail and 
his bail pla. ed at JIO.OOO. 

similar profusion Into spaces much 
greater than those which our telescopes 
can reach, because in that case these 
dark backgrounds would be illumin- 
ated by the light of millions of star.^ 
so distant as to be separately invisible, 
as in case of the milky way. 

The only other explanation would be 
that the star system is penetrated in 

Marais Lumber Company's 

Mill at Grand Marais 


Marquettc^Fire at Clrand Marais has 
destroyed tlie Manais Lumber company's 
sawmill and the village waterworks and 
light station. Loss, $50,000, covered by 

Iron River— In a decision handed down 
by the state supreme court, the taxes 
assessed in Iron River township for ISOi?, 
are declared null and void, and the prop- 
erty owners who paid them are entitled 

to redress. ^^^ ^ 

. , -r^ ^4. in'^'of the Chicago .section of the Indo 

Owosso- Elmer Kllsworth. of Bancroft. JJ'j^erican Woman's Restorative -league, 
has a heavv bill to pay for three kisses. | ,,g,j ^^ t^g Palmer Saturday after- 

Hattie Conrad averred that »^« ^^^J^^^^J^ | "?.'f,;,,, .p.endj.l. girls are th^^^ 


For Twenty Years Has 

Waged War on Spitting 


Milwaukee, March 2.— Milwaukee is the 
home of a woman whose perseverance in 
an undertaking lor tlie public weal with- 
out result, for twenty-one years, entitles 
her to a ni< he in a temple of fame. 

She is Mrs. Robert* C. Reinertsen, wife 
of a well-knov/n civil engineer and former 
county official, and the porseveranca 
noted relates- to the disgusting habit ot 
spitting, that has brought down upon tho 
heads of the American people so miny 
severe oriticisms from English writers, 
beginning with the "American Notes" of 
Charles Dickens, and continuing on down 
to the coming of Editor Stead and other 
notables. In 1S.S2 Mrs. Reinertsen. who li 
sometimes called "Gale Forest' 

on ac- 

Chicago, March 2.— "The American girl 

is the most beautiful on earth. Her fail- ^ . .... , ,, .^ 

^f u^^uu m.i vi«)r and sDlrit com- count of her frequent contributions to th© 
ness of health and vifeor ami spirit com , ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^ newspapers, was return- 

mand the admiration of both sexes an j j^^^ from .a reception, riding in a street 

over the world, while Indian girls are ,' (.^r. She wore a perfect dream of a gowii 

shriveled wringled and ready lo die at that wa.s uit-rly •■."*"';dj'y -,%i^'»»?;^^? 
snii\«.icu, «.ii.6'>-" -' I chewer. who sat beside her. From that 

18." i tip.y to this she has lieen on the war p ith. 

In these words Mrs. Caroline P. Wal- | nnd if tho communications written by her 

lace. Who has made a study of the women j to the .l^Vpr^acVi""•^^;^?'"?^^^uId 
of every quarter of the globe, ^^owned , Pa- ttd nuo a^piinui.^ i^^^^s ^^^^^ ^^^^ 

the American girl as queen of her kind, cashier that woiild warrant liim m rc- 
and pleaded for help in the effort being , tiring from active service. At least on c^ 
made to restore childhood to Indian I « J-r^sniee^ the gov^ w^ 

forced into wifehood at fji^avs stirring up the animals in th9 

children who are 

ages at which th* 
playing with her china doll. 

American child is ; ],^a;tji office, especially when iher<^ wa« 

Minot— Pie iding was commenced in the 

Ros<-Hanson murdor trial. Some time ; sever... - - , , 

ago Ri'ss -was convicted of^ the nnirder | ^ypp^ig of enormous length comparecj 

murdor trial. Some time ! several directions by perfectly straiglif 


mony again; t Hanson. Fourteen witness- , 
OS were swofn. l)Ut none gave very dama- 
ping testini >nv against Han^^on. antl he 
I st<M>d a rip d cross-examination 
wavering ii the 

iKat'imot^VTlanet can fulfill the^^^ 
Dr AVuUace observes that matenallsts 
Sui object that the want of a » propor- 
tion between the means and the end 
condemns the theory that the universe 

was -r^^Hted for the producUon and de- ^^^;;y^^^^^^^^,^CiUe Traders mine, 
velopment of man, put, ne .isiv ' ' .^ , u j,j,^i been at work only an hour, when 
isanysuchwantofproportio given in "^ ^«^^^ •^^^.^J.^ „,, ^ piece of ore while 
infinite space and infinite time, una j. g,,^ j„ trimming in a raise, and 
tiiere can be no such thing as want of ^^"^rely injured. Now he will be con- 
nronortlon if thee nd to be reached ) ^ned to his home for the rest of the wm 
propoitlon^u_^^^^^ ^vorthy one, and if the | ter and part of t he spr ing. 

Peterson, an elev 
nominee, received a 
.J *!. , _.^..* iios«o^'e one. <» •- ■•■"j ...•••.7 . . ; riao innirv rarcv m the week. He unU 

Wallace next considers the most ■ v^, 

.. ^ . !a new force cf officials in that depart- 

Mrs. Wallace was speaking ^at a meei- 1 ^^^.^t of the city's government, and fre- 
quently getting an trdinance before the 
common < ouncil. nnd so near passage 
at one .session that suf-ctss turned upon 
but a single vote— that of a notorious 

her three times in spite of her pmiesia- ^^^- ^.^^^^^^' ^„^ tj^^.j,. influence on affairs 
tlons. The jury gave her a verdict lor h^ jmmea.surable," continued the speaker. 
^m. j "The type of the American girl's beauty 

is the result of her 

wonderful endow- 

Tron Mountain— Felix Cempra, of Iron j i^^nts. In other countries as women ao 
Mountain, after being idle all winter, ^vanoe in years they lo.^e their good looks. 1 ^^ 

In ,\merlca handsome old age is a com- 
mon sight 
and their heredity. ., . . 

"Now think of this beautiful American 
girl having been a wife for ten years at 
■ as she Is on the threshold 

tobacco f h< wer wiio .«--houted "nay" when 
his name ralh-c3. 

These campaigns have usually been 
started in the spring of the y^ar, and 
have continued until hot weather, when. 
f<ir various reasons they would er«me to 
end. The twonty-second campaign 

- - — " . , , ,•* Vi^B-nn n fow «lavs ago. Mrs. Reinert.seii 

This is the result of their life ; J^^an ,« ^^^^ ,;^^]„g ^^j,.,, ,,,.r luck in the 

month of February, and i-he propo.-e.i 
row. she says, to push the matter to a 
finai conclusion. She wants an ordin- 

I\<iss-ri.iiir>oM iiiuiuit 1...... -- ^ .-■■■- ^ir»»^t"» V... -• - . ,,_._„,_ ,1 inere can Ue ni' .-.v.... ^....-o - , ;»«r\»-i«-i.y li.j,..--.^. *-"•; — i »i. _s_ ' B«' ' iirt»»i'li "';';'• •» .,...,.-.•. ---- • ., - .finil conclusion. ff<nt" V¥:*iiift rtii uiuiii- 

ago Ross Bas convicted of the murder typp^ig of enormous l^"Sft»V ^ ^ . • nronmtlon if thee nd to be reached ) ^ned to his home for the rest of the wm- f^ j^^^ ^s she Is on the threshold of ; i>n-^' ^«'J j.,^ ^_^, ^j^ 

of Napoleon I.emay and sentenced to be ! ^^,j,j, t^eir diameter in which "« stars , Propoition 11 ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ p^,.^ ^j ^^^ ^,„.,ng. young womanhood. T'nnk c.f this and >ou , -am^^^^^^ the sidewalk or in a 

hanged la-i Decenriber. aej"fj:'' : ,.„.„» and this is considered to be so ^^ ^'^,*^. "^ f \. ^; ,,' „f attaining that end . - — - . „, „,«..„,, will have a picture of the Indian v\oman ; ^ ;. j ^ , j„ ,^,,^^1 n,,. de-ir^'d 

Han-on of .eing the perpetrator of the ; t xlst. ami i"' .jj^ ^f considera- Particular modi '\t^,.'>";""'"f,/i},e ^^^ Menominee- Charles Peterson, an eleven- , ^ ]8. But many of the Indian child w.\es ^iret ^„ ^ anooahd to the 
crime, and his sentence was reprieved | improbable as unw 01 in> oicoiisme were the best, or perhaps even the oniM ^^^^^j^, ^_j Menominee, received a do not live to be over IS **'»"/ ."?^''^^-^Vt ' clui. women of the citv. telling them h^^ 

until March «•>." order to have Ids testl- 1 tion. ^ ^^.^ .. „,^t ' possible one. W^^ay fa.V.l^/^f.""" Li 1 bad injury early in the week He and ^.i^k.^.j ^Id grandmothers at 20 At -o , c^^^^^^^ -^^ date.'' and there 


llood's Sarsaparilta SULTAN S TROOPS WORSTED 

Ihi-* won success far beyoiid the effect 
ot atlvertisiii^ only. 

The secret of its wonderful popular- 

Dispatches From Morocco Con- 
firm the Previous Reports, 


Jtarch 2.— A despatch to the 
itv is explaiucd by its. unfiliuoachable ! Imparoial rem <>"ta- Morocco, reit.r- 
iiv 10 v-vi.iu^i.^vx» J II , jites the rtjHirt that tho sultans tro<. 

Mfii'f 1 have b»>en defeated and that War 

"" , . ,. ... lister Menelhi has been killed. The 

Bascil upon a prescription Wlucn sage does aot indlcite the date of th 
.* , . . , encaeement or the place where the battle 

cured peoj.le considered inourahle. occnirred. 

,, c* ^ ^ ^^:tf^ \ If was a mounoed in a dispatch from 

rfnOd S SCLrSCLPCLrilld Madrid. Fen. ^O. that a telegram bee.n 
MMU^^*- *» ****" received tl ei-e from Tangier saying it 

I'nilca the brst-know a vegetable rein- I was |>ersis ently reporto.l nt the latter 
c iiuca iiiv i^- e- ; piaci> that War Mini«t»r Menebhi had 

cdies, by euch a coinbiuation, propor- ^ heen killed la battle Feb. 12^ 
tion and procees as to have curative | 

do not live to be over 1«; Many ."lore aie 

wrinkled old grandmothers at 20 A t -o , lu ,,„pinning to date, and there 

those who have survived their long > ears, ^t«>^^ to believe that she will win, 
of agonized wMfelK^.dhav^n^ ^^^^^,^ ^^, ,,„^ ^^e support of the 

remnant of beauty or .symmeirj 01 iituie 1 ^^^^_ women, but that of a number of 

'*■";* ,0 .1,^ T«,n in -irl i« a deformed phv- I members of the common council. 
\t IR the Indian £iri is a <j<-!;'r"ieu tiii>^ 1 ^^^^ ^^^^ ^ \>(,ee^ of the streot railw.iy 


power peculiar to itself. 

Its cures of scrofula, eczema, psori- 
asis, and even.' kind of humor, as well 
a£ catarrh and rheumatism — prove 

Hood's Sarsaparilta 

the best blood purifier ever produced. 

Itfi cures of dyspepsia, loss of appe- ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ j^^^^ john.son to g.. to 

lite and that tired feehnjf make it ttie j the rear ai d It-aye the cash register open. 

>rate\ fj-Tscinatirg and easily in- 
te limp de details the distribution of 
stars in space, the latest knowledge of 
their movements, and finally the posi- 
tion in the universe of the solar sys- 
tem. His conclusions are: 

"The results so far reached by as- 
tronomers as a direct logical conclusion 
from the whole mass of facts accumu- 
lated bv means of the powerful instru- 
ments "of research which have given 

us the new astronomy, that our 

Made Disastrous Attempt to sun l? one of the central orbs of a 


, E-scanaba-Senator Fuller, of Escanaba. 

uni- president pro tern of the senate, ' " 

. -V '^.'uThev sneak of he evils of , dent John I. Reggs of the street railw.-if- 
sical wreck, "^"ey speak oiuiet^ji.i , several of the stockludders in 

^^''"'if^n^'^'^he ittfe i^^i^es and w i th.^t^in.^titution. two or three of the lo-al 

[Z.? a "no ehlfd Vn AmeHc.n" cr even in , newspape rs, and the health de partment. 

rke^rwo?k''\it^le':drrlf•lo"Tl.*'and | Advertising in The TTer..Ul is no ex- 
1" years of age are made to carry rough | periment. Results follow every an- 

liewn stones in sacks stranped to their j nouncement. 

walls are bemg ; , ^^^— ■^^^■^^^^^^^^H 

these bur- 


weak backs to where 

built: sometimes they ., . , j «#...« »•« w*teo — (' 

dens for half a mile. ^ i £ves mnd Mo»m H»n Walmr. «-. 

"The Indian widow is a social outcast. Archer, of Brewer, Maine, says: "J have 
She i!' blamed for the death of her hiis- , y^^^ catarrh for several years. Water 
band. She is everybody s slave. "'would run from my ^yes andm.^e for 

marry her would l>e to lose your caste, j ^^_^ ^^ a time. About four months ago 
They think mothers-in-law are t.aa j j ^,^^ induced to try Dr. Agnew a Ca 

™.ir,« ' •I'' logging 
that the universe is a rnani- , ^^^y,^J. property 

festation of mind, and that the orderly | 
development of living souls supplies 
an adequate reason why such a 

verse should have been called into ex- i ff ' •;'^,^.;' ^hat "ti will provide that brew „^,..^.,.. „ ._.. .- ^ 

istence. believe that we otirselves arc be" compelled to pay license fees only ^ ^ ^.<, p^er In most thlncs. his super 

ts sole and sufficient result, and that ; ,„ ^^e county in which they are estab- ,„ ^^^er things. The Indian husband 

htre else than near the^cent^raJ^_pos^i- , li.hed.^a,.d^noV '^y:^'^^r^^?^'^^' X iT -^rlc^^i^'^lin; "o^fte^n^'c^^d ^'di^.^' 'K ! Copvr.gmts, 

West Superior street. 

sing thi> won- 
an attack, 
relieves in 
Wirth. 13 



tion in the universe vvhlch ^veocvupy ; state where v^^ offered I --J—.Vd'husband.' 

could that result have been attained. ' * ;,'^!j%^un\ of a supreme court decision ^'^'^ devoteci 

," . i„ .^onnnsed that the star of on actoum "' v..„„^~i' inf«»rpsts under . w 

It bas been supposed that the star ui , -^^.^j;^^ ,^, ^^^ brewers 
Fethlehem, the herald of the Christian present laws. 

interests under 

I Rot Chicago Saloon. 

' Chicago. March 2.- In an attempt to 
j hold up a Chicago avt-nue saloon early 
1 today Otto Ben«5trn was fatally and Jo- 
seph Drls( t>ll Seriously wounded. The 
men ent^r'-d the place and commanded 

f^rit wa«* H conjunction of two- planets 
globular star cluster, and that this star ^^^^j^ porbes hazards the suppo.sition 

cluster occupies nearly the central 
position in each plane of the milky i 
way. Put I am not aware that any j 
writer has taken the next step and, ' 

it was the comet known as Halley's 
comet. This has an interval of approx- 

.-..^^♦owt <tnm'uh tonic and StreUL'tli- instead J »hn.«;on opened fire on the sup- 

gieatcst stomach ionic ami birtufcvu- ^^^^^^^ hand.ts and In the fussilade of bul- I 

restorer the world luis ever known. j^ts that f-lkxwed »x>lh men were shot. I 
f^nrtrf'^ SnfSHDarilla^ Hives ai ? a terrible torment to the' 

■w ii .,..1 1.- rrz-kz-ir) itiA<]ii^inp Ttpcrin i Kasiiv cui tfd. Doan's Ointment never 

Is a thorough V good ineUicine. Begm '^j^ii- ^^^^ ^^ ^^,j^^ permanent cure. At 

to take it TODAY. Uet 11UUL> &. any drug store, 60 cents. 

The Saturday Evening Post 

Is 175 years ol4. Has half a million cop* 
les weekly ctrculation. Is handaomel; 
printed and Illustrated and wants thous- 
ands of boys to work for it. 
Write for our offer. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Sour Stomach. 

„.,,, ^...., , vrhen the quantity of food taken is 

miately seventy-five years, ten monllis ^^^ j^^ge or the quality too rich, sour 
and SIX da vs. It was last visible i»i stomach is likely to follow, and espe- 

! October 1S35. and probably, therefore, i ^^^^^y ^^ ^f the digestion has been weak- 
will be seen again fn ISHl. Halley hadle^ed ^y constitpation. E^t slowly and 
seen the comet in 1682. and predicted ; ^^^^ too freely of easily digested food. 

t Its return in 1750. Several reappearan- | Mj^gticate the food thoroughly. Let five 
ces h.'ive been observed. Pompey 8 de- , ^ours elapse between meals and when tempiannif. ^.^^ ^^ between picked teams 
feat of the Mithridates. 152 B. C, ' , „ feel a fullness and weight in the '"J^^^j^ ^^^ ^^e date for the gaine 

•ignalized by one appearance. JosephusUegion of the stomach after eating, in- , j„ ^ announced later. Every cent taken 
meritionT another at the destruction of aicating that you have eaten too much T,' ^^ the door will be turned over to the 
Jlrusklem SSiut 75 A. D. fake t^^o of Chamberlain's Stomach and I rel.H fund ^XltTmu^ic "or^h^'^'nct 

Forbes contends that one of the re- Liver Tablets and the sour stomach , even to theorchestra music lor me «a 

1 turns of the comet between these two |, nay be avoided. 1*"*^"^ '"* **^ ' 


Indoor Baseball Game For 
Famine Sufferers. 

Possiblv $300 or $400 may be added to the i 
Scandinavian famine sufferers' relief fund 
by a game of Indoor ba.seball. which the 
officers of the Interstate league are con- 

Caveats. Trade Marks 


mtksom, FOtwioK a. lawkehoe, 

WMblngton, D. C. EsUblished j86i. 
Allowance Guaranteed If w« report favorably 
on a preliminary examination as to pat«nUbI« nov 
tlly. Valuable book on patents Free. Senl for It 

wvfTxirBTB. uiTeau. Trade mutka 


umi all matters conceminr the procuring or llti(Btiaa 

jMmsM r WMTMom. 

p. O. Brx ;73. or PmUm^io BmUtUnm, Bw 

lulhm ttkm* Allowance suarantccd UUt favar*. 
ibic rtport on preliminary cxamlnatioa. 

Call or s«Bd for iafomatloo. 1 

CMttacta. llcmam. _Dt9c^ 'J 





An Independent Newspaper. 

Published at Herald Bufldlng. First Street. 

(Opponit.' Posiotfice Square* 


_ „ s Counting Room: 3M 
Telephone Calls: ^ E^torial Rooms: 1126 


EVERY EVENING Delivwed by Carrier 

Single copy, daily 

One month 

Three months (in advance) 

Six months (in ad^•ance) 

One year (in advance) 

Entered at Duluth Postoffice as Second-Class Matte; . 

$ .02 




Per year 

Six months 

Three month:> 



It is important wi.c:. desiring the a^l^ress of yn r 
paper changed, to gi^ e old and new address. 


I arso V'jrunx: The Duluth Herald has moved 
,nt.> its new home, built e>pecially lor it and oc 
cupied exclusively by The Herald. It ts>ued a 40 
page edition to jointly commemorate Us twentietn 
anmver>ary and the adoption ._.t its new home 
The Herald has made vvoudertul strides m tni 
past few years and is one of the best ecpiipped 
newspapers in the Northwest. Man.iger Weis- 
1 rea.on to be proud ot the success 

has 54o>>i 


The anthracite arbitration commission has changed 
its plans somewhat in regard to its report on the labor 
controversy and instead of making two reports as was 
considered, it will make but one and in all probability 
that will be unanimous. It was thought at first that a 
preliminary report could be issued before congress ad- 
journed prescribing the terms on which the operators 
should hire and miners be iiired. A longer period was 
to be taken for the preparation of the second report, 
which was to discuss the labor question generally and 
recommend methods of dealing between employers and 
employed, likely to heal existing breaches and prevent 
their reopening when the next potential cause for fric- 
tion should arise. It was proposed also to go at some 
length into the question of the president's prerogative in 
settling labor disputes. BUt on more mature considera- 
tion it was deemed wise to forego this program. 

The commission made up its mind that what the pub- 
lic was most directly interested in was the settlement of 
the present difficulty, and that the philosophy of the 
whole labor question could better be left for handling in 
a dififcreut way. Moreover, it had become plain, from 
recent manifestations in the coal regions, that a major- 
ity and H minority report, no matter in Innv many par- 
ticulars they might actually coincide, would neutralize 
the effect of the whole proceedings and that it would be 
far better, even at the cost of spending considerable 
more time in discussion and of making a lew unwilling 
- 1 oncessions, to put out a single statement as the unani- 
"~ mous fmding of the commission. That would at least be 
beyond cavil from any <|uarter. and would arm President 
Mitchell for the struggle which he may yet have on his 
hands to compel obedience from some of the more rest- 
less spirits in the labor camp. 

The commissioners have taken the right view of the 
matter. The operators and miners have agreed to ac- 
cept their findings, whatever they may be, and they 
should be as definite and concise as possible. It is be- 
lieved that they will be accepled and form a basis for 
future settlement of all labor troubles. 


comb. 0. W. White. B. A. L*(Jy, 8t Paul; 
LouIh Hooper. Rockland. Mich.; 1. S. 
D«wster, Hancock. 


"It seoms remarkable." said W. A. 
Foley of New York.^who la at the Spald- 
ing hotel. " how the hotel robberies are 
kept down to the minimum that they are. 

"I was reading yesterday of the aaton- 
i.shlng plans of robbery schemed out by 
the two bellhops' In a New York hotel 
and the perfi^otly feasible acheme to se- 
cure thousands of dollars worth oj 1>'°P" 
erty all over the country, and do U witn 
comparative safety, too. , j„„,„ I 

"It reminds me of a ca-se I ki>ew of aown 
in Mimieapolls some years ago. whlcn [ 
puuled the police and hotel employes ror . 
a long time, but finally was probed and | 
the culprit brought to justice. >^ '"«■; 
aeems peculiar to me Is the wondermi ] 
perspicuity and sagacity displayed in ine . 
mapping out of the plots and the sim 
more wonderful douglibeadedneiw ais- 
f>layed in attempting to conceal the woik. 


By Alexander Boyle. 

boy. Them black devils got Im. Here s 
his rifle. Empty. It was hlra as flrel 
t3ie shot that warned us. Poor boy. 
Thank God, there's twlnty of them cow- 
ajxllv bushwiiacking gugus lying dead out 
there In the clearing. But If ttiere was 
a hundred of 'em it wouldn't pay for im. 
kjiod. If thev'd got by im. there d be many 
a emptv place at the mess-table in the ola 
oorapariy this morning. 

'Pick Im up carefully boys, he died a 
aoldler's death." ^ ^ 

Flanagan, the corporal, was right. 

United States Agricultural Department, 
Weather Bureau. Duluth, Synopajs of 
weather conditions for the tweoty-four 
hour*, ending at 7 a. m. (central time). 
March 2 —It Is somewhat warmer m the 
lake region, upper Mississippi Valley, and 
colder In Montana and northwest Canada. 
Temperatures are slightly below zero at 
Port Arthur but moderate elsewhere. The 
barometer Is high in eastern districts and 


(Copyright. 1903, by Dally Story Pub. Co.) 

It was nlgot in the forest of Catoocan. i ^..^en th.» mornine wind comes 
The rain fell with dreary monotony. Not ; ^ "^^'^ount^n 

up tha 


and northern Texa.'i. 

Minimum temperatures recorded In the form Paced back ana or n^ 

past twontj-four 1*:^"": g^ HhlVoJ^ rtf the Trees at the edg 

Abilene 21, MemplHs • .« j^^^^^ j^^^ ^.^^ ^^g ^ 

Hattleford 10 Miles City Jt, *■ *„_/i . j „» i,;., k„„» h^ im 

And, before 
i jshed. 

the paling stars have van- 

the night. 
A sentry in a rain-soaked khikl uni 

form paced back and. »«'-"'^«{fj;8jhe ' The lawuy thrush disturbs the twl 


Senator Quay 
in regard to hi-, oin 

has been 


The passage of the national loan bill by the Cuban 
beaten for the time \n ing ! congress a few days ago. will be an excellent means of 

statehood bill, in spite t»f the j t^.^tjug the credit of the new republic. Its chief pur- 
ritv of the .senate behind him. The beginning of jp....^ is to satisfy the former insurgents. They have been 
the end came when the riders to the appropriation bill?^ j waiting four years for their pay and it may be that an- 
werd dropped, while on Saturday the senate finished the i „ti,e,- year will pass before they get the cash, though 
this session, by voting to take up the Aid- , jh,. passage of the law will enable the needy ones to se- 
cure advances 

This case in Minneapolis was one 
those. About five or .<ilx years previous to | 
the time of the discovery, a man had been j 
employed as ii houseman or V*™?"?". °T ; 
carpenter around the hou-e. and U ae*^'" 
oped afterwards that he got hold oi U\e . 
pas." key of the house one Jay. made an , 
Impression of it and subsequently a dui)- 

^^•Then he went away. He didn't show | 
lip anv more around IhLs part of the coun- ^ 
try till about live years. A\-,.«t 

•One day he walked Into ^^^^ . ^^, '^•'.^ | 
hotel. He was well dressed a"** P';:^''l*fJ ' I 
ous. and no one remembered him. He , 
bought u cigar and went oyer \'^J^^^.^^^' 
vator and up. It was found he u^«d to go 
to doors and In.sert the key. a"jl.V„,^"?/ 
one was In.side he would excu.-^e htmstlf. 
saving he was at thf wn>n^ '""^'"■i.^ „f 
•WHl he stole fifty or =?"'l>\ »'"'^^, "^ 
clothes. He would come ^l^wn the ele\a- 
tor and out the side door Y"''t^*^'- ma,, 
over his arm. and the ^^•l«/;\»^S./"/o" 
wouldn't think anything b1?:>"\ ^- *Vot of 
sevenil doJUMi mileage books and a lot oi 
watches and jewelry. „ 

•The mileage books landed l»'m. H^ 
sold one for $1, that is an ^•'^P^^'i' ""(^j 
fur several he sold at Uuit ^\«'^^'^-..^}. 
course when the books "^-'^^^J'^^.J^l 
were reported and tl'*- conductors had the 

numbers. So when the boy ^ a*' ,i^.VV,V.? 
t"o Omiha was help up bv the c-i;fj>'^t;„^: 
he -tested up the w»'<'j«^.t»'"Jf •, 'Ibe con_ 
ductoi- wired back and the man wa*. ar 

'"**-lrVas found he had realized about 13.) , o[rj,',, 
on the^swag he had. mvi was P'-^P"r«^d to Mln 
dtlpose of It. in a Qul-t and a small ^a>_ 
find live easily for -iw*'":;,. "jf ^?nere l e 
dentiv been working ihe '''•^"'\ff"'''^'^ 
Had been employed in >'f«r„^'7' 'didn't 
•Now mat man was w'"**' .^"' '**,r|"u^ 
know emmgh to leave mileage books 






Charleston ... 



Davenpowrt . 



Dodge City .. 


El Paso 

Escanaba — 


Green Bay . 



Houghton — 


Kamloops ... 
Kansas City 
Knoxvllle ... 
I. a Crosse .. 


Los .\ngeles 
Marquette .. 
Medicine Hat 

101 Miles City 

is' Milwaukee 

22i Mtnnedosa 

22' Modena 

101 Montgomery — 

461 Moorhead 

, "JGlNew Orleans — 

. 241 New York 

, 2GI North Platte .... 

, 2t>' Oklahoma 

. 21| Omaha 

. in' Pittsburg 

, 2i>' Port Arthur 

. :flii Ptirtland 

. 2*T Prince Albert .... 

. 48 Qu .\ppelle 

. 2t;' Rapid City 

. 18' .San Francisco 

. Iti; Santa Fe 

. g'shreveport 

. 14i Spokane 

. 48! St. Louis 

. 2ft St. Paul •• 

. 2P. Sault Ste Marie 
. 30' Swift Current . . 
. 8' Wa.shlngton — 

. ((^Williston 

. 40 WInnemucca ... 
. 301 Winnipeg 

. lU 


With nis reed-pipe eerl«, calm, and gol- 

The eartli-niu-sic marvelous and olden- 

edge of the 

_ urned at 

'>6 ' the farther" end of his beat he Impatiently 
2J tooked tpward the spot In the darkness. 
8 wKere he knew the path turned suddeiily 
381 and led back toward the American camp. 
20 Several times the sentry drew a watch 
46 from beneath his army coat and vainly 
"^ tried to distinguish the time. 

"6 "The relief'.s late, or something/' he , ^.,^^,^ j g^^, ^^^^^^ your facee ere night- 
murmured discontentedly to intnseU, jg^,] 



Then good fortune enters at my door- 

And my heart receives the guest called 

For 1 know it is that day of summer 

Local for<>cast for twenty-fou- hours, 
ending at 7 i>. m. (local time^ Tuesday: 

Duluth. West Superior and vicinit> -on*^'*^ 
or rain tonight and Tuesday. Slight 
changes in temperature. Brisk and pos- 
sibly high northeast winds. „_„.„ 
Local Forecast Official. 

"'just my buck— Ah. here ttiey come. 

A moment later a half dozen black 
shadows came plodding tlirough the dark- | 
34Jness and mud. There was a sajute. one; 
f, \ «f the half dozen new-comers dropped out 
Ig j of the ranks, the rain-soaked sentry tell 
2() I into the empty place and then the llttie . 
45 j squad moved into the darkness, leaving! 
j,)i the new sentry alone in the Caloocan for- ! 
40 est with two hours of picket duty before! 
«>2 him. ] 

2^1 The tramp of the guard g^ew dim in' 
«| I the distance. At last a taint shout away I 
jg I off to the right reached iiis ear. It j 
jjjjwas the challenge of tlie next sentry! 
24 as the relief squad reached him. Then all ■ ~ 
.w) was silent except the moaning wind and ' "^ 
04 the ceaseless patter of the rain in the 
Tq puddles. 

The young sentry glanced up at the 

black sky that he felt, rather than .saw. 
"She .said shed come, rain or shine," 

he said happily to himself. "Too 4jud 

for her to come out on such a night. 

But she wished to come. She even *.ug- 

And this earth, as never yet In story. 

Ledge to hillcrest dyed in purple 3l'»i.v. 


When the evening breath draws down th« 

And the clove is full of dark blue sha- 

Moving on the mountain-wall, just sil- 

By the large moon lifted o'er th? earth- 

At the moment of tran.-^ported being. 

When soul gathers what the »-yes ara 

Chicago. March 2.— Forecast till . p. m. 
Tuesday. Wlsconsin-Partly cloudy to- 
night and Tue.-Jday with j>o3slbly showers 
ow flurries in north porUon. 
ne.sota— Possibly showers or snow 
flurries tonight or Tue.-^day. ^ . , ^ . 
The Dakirtas-Raln or snow tonight and 

gi'sted it lierself. She knows the meaning 

ise is parted like a melted rain-mist. 
And our mortal spirits run togetiwr. 
Saying, "O incomparable comrade!" 
Saving *0 mv lover, how good love is'" 
Then the twilight falls; the Idll-wind 

Note by ni»te once more the cool-voiced 

—BLISS MARMAN. In the March Out- 

question tor 

rich tinancia! bill, thus displacing the statehood measure 
as untinished business. There may be more talk on 
.tateho.d in the senate and it will undoubtedly pre .-ent 
the considerati.ii oi a number of mea>ures the lea lers 
do not want to hot. .re them, but all hope o' its 
passage is endcl. The Republicans will protit by the 
famou, deadlock on this bill and will frame a measure 
tr.r the next session which they are in hopes they wi 1 be 
able to put through. It will be a two-state proposi.ion, 
and they will bring it up early in the session. 

The demands of Oklahoma for statehood are recog- 
nized by both parties as just, and no stone will be left 
unt-arned to bring the territory into the Union. Oklaho- 
ma'^ l"!tnes> for stateh<,od, either by itself or in union 
with the Indian territory, is not serioasly questioned by 
many nu- mhers of cither party. Oklahoma alone h; d in 
i-^o a population of not far from 400,000 souls. This 
population is \vell---.chooled, progressive, industrious. 
Add to Oklahoma the Indian territory, with a popula- 
tion of nearly 400.000 also, and we would have a union 
state which in looo had practically 800,000 inhabilants. 

which .Jould" be traced. If ht-d l»}^^'!' »'^? 
n>st of the stuff and let it K-^^^^y^''^^.? 
jtrtt out of town nobody wouia naxe 

"-'^^^ irse^m-s^'i^ierV,' a cog loose In 
the heads of all criminals. 

Tuesday in North Dakota, 
threatening in South Dakr.ta. 



It is claiiiiei 

1 tluit the union state has now nearly i 000,- 

froni the nion 
veterans have been pretty pat 
nized from the start that th 

the only qucsti(Ui wa-> how long they would wait. .\ 
commis.«.ion headed by Gen. Maximo Gomez has been 
revising the army lists and its work is about done, so it 
is known who will be entitled to receive pay. In pass- 
ing it may be said that one very signilicant feature of 
this Cuban payment of the army is the avoidance of 
peiiMon-,. The army is to be paid outright, and when 
this is done there will be no indefinite tax on the future. 
While the agents of the syndicates were active in 
urging the loan, it is doubtful whether it could have 
been tloated at an earlier date than is now proposed. 
Cuba has been making progress towards stability in 
government. President Palma has been accumulating 
a surplus in the treasury, and in other ways Cuban 
credit has been growing. However, the real test is to 
come when bids are invited for the loan. Most of the 
.syndicates and capilalists laid down the basis of taxa- 
tion which the>- thought was necessary if the Cuban re- 
public was to demonstrate its ability to pay the interest 

Wtushington Star: "It may be true. 
sHid I'ncle Eben, "dat riches don bring; but you wants to bear m min 
jts' de same dat a mortgage can raak« 
a heap o' trouble." 

Puck: "Your pastor must 1>e a finan 
cler." . , 

'•I should sav .so! Why. he has a scheme 
to fund the church debt at •_'% per cent, 
and I believe that some day hell capitai- 


of the word love. In another montii the i 
regiment will be homeward bound, and ! 
she goes with me. What. 1 wonder will i 
father say when I tell him I found my ' 
wife in the beautiful daughter of one of , 
the Spaniards we came to conquer. When 1 
he sees .\rlene, though, he will forgi\e ; 
Suddenly the rain ceased. A rift ap- 
j peared In the black canopy that hung 
over the forest. "Arli-ne will not get a 
drenching after all. blf's.s her." the sol- 
dier said aloud. "She Is my QUeen. Ah. 
how 1 love her. love her. ' 

"Are you sure, quite sure, my hand- 
some Americano'.'" asked a voice close 
behind liim. A girl hooded and veiled and 
with a long cloak droi>ping ti> her feet, ly 
Stopped from behind the trunk of a 
great tree and running to the startled 
sentry, tlyew herself into his arms and of Tower. ' Izi^ the church and is.sue common 

?s*^ck"aV"thV Spalding hotel. 

arHved"" n Duluth- this 'morning- are | prefe.Ted stock. 

registered at the "'»\f,\^';;h*^ ,i,\,i,: for- Baltimore American: Waggeby-Here's 
'VSalsh <ia,\^\»f''v" '!ui put in .some ; an awful defect in Grubbsley's new book 
t anauo. • ^^^^^^ ,,p used I on live stock. 

a' well kintwn 1"-, Naggsby— What is it? 


mer home in 

time in Schorobeig. 

to Uve. Mr. Walsh Is 

cator and well inlormed 

Northern Minnesota, an.t 

.some time since he was at 

his vounger days. 

man about 
it has b-en 
the home of 

wiiggsliy— He Vias the picture of a little 
e»-e lamb on the ram page. 

Speak In Low Tone. 

Detroit Free Press: The expopure of 
the turf investment frauds comes before 
the American newspapers have fhiished 
expre.<?sing their amazement at the gulli- 
bilitv of the French as revealed by Ilia 
Humbert swindle. No nation has a mon- 
opoly of the 'easy mark." 

Scquire Numan Characteristics. 

New York World: Park sgnlrrels, over- 
fed bv admirers, have lost their former 
thrifty habits and must be cared for at 
public expense. Squirrels are disgusttng- 

Working the better Plan. 

Indianapolis News: This scheme of 

"Arlene." he cried. -My darling, my making anthracite out of soft coal will 
love. How vou startled me. 1 did not ' no doubt furnish an amusing experiment 
»ear vou come. I had no Idea you were | for the scientist-s but the .-oal deal^ij 
here "until you Bi>oke." | bave a better one-they make money 

He caught her up In his arms and car- 1 out of It. 

rled her across the muddy ground and set I ■ ~ 

her down gently by the tree. She threw \ Probably She Needs the Money. 

back her hood -"^ "" ^'-"- •'"*"-""■' ■' 

and veil. Her unbound 
hair dropped about her shouldeiv 
" utiful of al 
he whispered gently 

Chicago Record-Herald: The 

givr Mrs. 

You are the most »>eautiful of all wom- ; legislature is being urged to 
„A.^^^A ^.,« ■• un rm-ui^i\^raii irt.,itix- i gtpvcn Murpliy a reward ot ^.i.irfi tor oe- 

en. adored one. 
stroking her hair. 

The wind swung 
tree trunk back of 

, ing the mother of triplets. This !■< a 
bough against a good move. The mother of triplets ought 

them with a sound 

• * • 

G. Goodrich and F 

Scofleld. of 
city this 

C G. Cioodricn ano r.. H 
the lobby and th.- party went over to 

Detiolt Free Mrs. Kidder— And 
then I thought there is no quarreling 
with a milkman. 

Mr. Kidder-Thafs right. He 11 make 
vou take water every time. 

In - - . sa 

the company s ofnce> 

shortly after.« H. Larke. recently 

p.w.ition i-ontrolling the merger 

to a 

000 pe»»ple. and though that claim may be excessive, yet 
it may not greatly overshoot the inark. Oklahoma done 
had in 1900. a population 
the united populati-.n of 
Had OkUhoma been able to go it aloiie. or with Indian 
territory, there would have been no question as to its 
admission. The Indian territory, despite its name. i> al- 
most ninc-tcntlis white, and its anomalous positio'i has 
rctardo'l its educational development somewhat. Still, 

and gradually redeem the principal of the loan. 
One momentous fact appears in the loan 
of 80,000 in exceS' of , pa^ised by the Cuban congres 
New Mexico and Arizona. 

bill as 
This is the creation of 
an internal revenue system. Knthu-tastic Cuban an- 
nexationists, both in the United States and Cuba, never 
took account of the lack of internal taxation in the 
island suflficient to maintain a government. Under the 
Spanish system there vas no land tax, the income from 
tate being taxed instead. This system is still 

ill come in time. Rut the 

Yale Rt»cord: The monkey lost his hold 
and f'll Into the crocodile's waiting jaws. 
Even th^n his wits did not de.sert him. 
••1 just dropped In for dinner." he said, 
with an engaging smile. 

Chicago Post: "I sunpose you'd like to 
ern terrltorv with laTiquar»ei« a. «w. be worth a million dollars?" slie sug- 
IUmI i« ill the city and registered this, jested. ,,. , 

mor iing a tl e S aldmg hotel. "^ "No. mum." replied the tramp "It ud 

morning ai wir o,^ ^ ^b , ^ ^^^ much trouble h.okin after the 

'•Tho strlneencv In the help market is nionev. All I wiint is that some feller 
l«.^innine to be felt." said the proprietor ; ^.,,:,ts woitl. a million dollars shall per- 
of one of the leading hotels this morning.; ^ido fer me." 
and at the other h^ic^telries the conditions , 
was found to be about the .same. _ . Pl,ilfidelphia 

sVeam-Xip'Vu^et buVines.°for Northwest- 
ern terrltorv with laTlquar ers at St. 

to hav." consolation of .^^ome sort and 
monev is what she generally needs most. 

Press : 

Tutor— Richard. 


real est 

while it faIN below Oklahoma, it makes a far better | held, though the land tax w 

.sh'nviuk; than New Mexico or Arizona. It should be re- i internal revenues also were slight, and, in fact, were 

mcmluTed tliat l«oth Oklahoma and the Indian ter-it<iry 

have rcccivol ;i great influx *.f the hardy people of the 
\Ve<t, wh" luivc brought with them an earnest belief in 
the public scl'.o.'l and the -avings bank, and who have 
IdtiK ciiated iindor territorial rule. 

.\> both parties fiv-r ^tatelv 
eariiestnes-.. there >cciii- t" \>c u 

d, wtth more or less 
doubt that some kind 


f' ■ 

a 0' >'u;ir. •nii>c \v: 

l)c nuulc al the next session 


barely enough for municipal purpo-^es. Ninety per cent 
and even more of the Cuban revenues are from customs 
receipts. The tariff and customs changes in the loan 
bill are of importance to the commercial interests of 
the United States, but pcrhap.- less so than to those of 
other countries. The heaviest imposts seem to be laid 
upon spirituous liquors, and the internal revenue tax 
will be in addition to the customs dtities. Cubans are 

*'"^he wages being paid In Duluth 


help around the hotels is larger than e;er 

before, and still It is Imp-.ssible to ke- 

the girls. The spring fever .seems to hriY> 

he Rirls 

broken out" just''tiiis time, and tlu 
want a change. They go and tnk- It. 
too Thev go through few formalities, . 
when they leave, and it is sirapa y a no- 
fice of a few hours and they take^ the r 
time check and baggage and get out. 
You couldn't hold them with a chain, 
when thev feel that they want to go. 

•It will" be a summer of serious condi- 1 
tions for the hotel people." .said stlU an- ; 
flther "Girl servant.-* have been haul, 
enaugh to get all winter, but the situa- 
tion looming up f'.r the summer is a bad 
one. The girls stay in Ihe city "♦ 
duriuK the cold weatht-r. but 

at least, 
with the 


There i^ niiothor >ide to the question c»f reducing the 
rate >t dutic- ..u goods imported from the Philippines, 
which wa" noi touched upon in the message of tlu pres- 
ident to the senate la>t week. In case the concession is 
not made, the war department fears a serious outbreak 
of hrisMiHlaiic in the islands. The department r "gards 
the ! wcriii^ oi tlie tariff as a military necessity. Jnle^s 
proii'i't niea>in"c> are taken to lessen the present di>tre.--.s 
that prevail.- throughout the archipelago all the ; dfices 
;n(l;t;it ■ tl:ai a return to ladronism may be look<'d for. 
'llu' H.du-trics are practically prostrate, especially the 
agricultural interests. A cablegram was received the 
other day. >tating that the United States troops had had 
a .^c\.-rc encounter with a band of land pirates. War de- 
partment oflficials expect to receive frequent dispatches 
of thi^ -■ 'Vi in tl:e next six mouths. 

T!u- pending bill to reduce the tariff on 
[)'■ ri'.ct- from the Philippines to 25 per cent, of the 
nniiiicy rate-. The bi'l went through the house vithout 1 
seriou-. i>l)icctiou and it was tlKuight that all the Demo-! 
crat-. of flic senate would gladly vote tor it. a^s i\ was ai 
1 .uij step toward free trade with the archipelag-j. But a j 
cli(|ue in the >enate have steadfastly fought it. a id now 
declare that it cannot become a law at this >ession. 
Those who stand in the path of the measure a e Sen- 
ators Patters! Ml of Colorado. Teller of Crdorado ; ud Du- 
];oi^ of Idaho. Senator Patterson says that tie beet 

Poem By Slonewall Jackson. 

The Riclim-ind Times i.s authority for 
the statement that this poem was written 
bv Stonewall Jackson while he was serv- 
ing with the arniy in the Mexican war: 

The tattoo beats— the lights are gone. 
The camp around in slumber lies; 

The night witli solemn pence moves on. 
The shadows thicken o'er the skies; 

Uut sleep mv weary eyes hath down 
And .sad. uneasy thoughts 

I think of thee. oh. dearest one. 

"Whose love my early Hfe hath blest — 
Of thee and him— our baby son— 

Who slumbers on thy gentle breast. 
God of the tender, frail and lone. 

Oh. guard the tender sleeper s rest. 


like a cracking of a twig. The girl leaped : 
from the soldier's side with a cry of 
fright. . I 

"Oh." she cried. "I thought, I i 
thought—." She stopped. 
"What? " he asked, in alarm. 
"Oh. I feared someone had discovered j 
us. It would ruin me. 1 was foolish," 
she replied, recovering lierself with an 

"Someone In the Caloocan forest to- 
night;" he exclaimed. "You must be 
mad. We are safe from observation here, 
my love." 

"But I am afraid. Come back a little 
farther from the clearing, where the 
moon will not reveal u.s," she pleaded. 

•'No, I must not leave the picket line," 
he protested. "1 should be there, not 
hei-e. now." 

"Would you be there while I am here .*^ 
she asked. playfuHy stroking his hand. 
Yet as she spoke a keen oliserver might ( 
have detected a constraint of manner, a 
nervous tension in her voice. 

"You know I would l>e with you h1- 
wavs," he answered. "Arlene tell me 
again vou will go back with me to my 
country when the regiment returns." He 
drew lier clo.";er to film. 
••I promised you and I—" 
"What's that?' he cried, turning sud- 
denly. "1 heard a footstep behind me." 

He caught up his rifle and jK-ered out 
into the darkness in the diri'ction from 
which the .sound had come. The girl 
seized his arm. 

"Don't don't, its nothing 
cried. "1 heurd nothing." 
a moment, all was still. ' 

"1 must return to my i^ntry <'"*>•. httle | ----j-^ Yard at the invitation of the 
one." he said, "1 could swear 1 heard «'^*-Ouaim «i . 

some one. and yet I must be wrong. 

"Yes, ves, yes; you are wrong." ^..-.. ^A \^ 

cried. "There is no one. Don't go yet. j condition that the cabman would pa 
Don't go If you love me. Please don't go." 
"But 1 miist, my sweetheart. You woul<l 
not have me to my duty, would 

For $500 to a Cabman 

Who Found Lost 


London. March 2.— A few weeks ago 
a London cabman, after getting dawn 
a "fare" outside one of the under- 
gi-ound stations, found u bundle of pa- 
papers which, from their outward ap- 
pearatue, looked like legal documeiiLs. 
The cabman, in obedience to the pro- 
visioiLS of his license, took them Iniiiie- 
dlatelv to the lost property office .it 
.Scotland Yard. On examination they 
were found to be the property of Mr. 
nothing. " she i Yerkes. and cootaliied railway |)tHnH 
They listened [ a^^ niemoniiida of great value to hlrn. 
Mr. Yeikes" representative called at 

■ police, and on describing the documents 
s«he ' they were handed over to hitn, on the 

gregaie 01 revenue uwm m.:. .s,ii,.v^ «... ^.v. v......,.v.v.- «v..v.-. .• , , , 1 From everv dange. . 

able Beer also will pav a fair amount. Large (pianti- ^ H Dovie. of Omalia. who has l)eeni o God, protect my wife and child: 
ties of it are imported from tlie United States. an<l lo- ^^^fj^^;^,'^^,'';:::;^ ':;^^Xnsi^l^- 
cal Havana brewerie>. which have been established dur- , day for Chicago. ^ , , 

inij the last three or four years, are doing a growing \ ^ .i, Bouchard, night clerk at the St. 

. *^ . Louis hotel, and Charles I- ugere. of this 

business. | ^.^y ^.m je^ve this evinins for a trip to 

The new taxation laws as a whole seem to be quite | Chicago. Tor.mto and iiontreal. ihe two 

satisfactory to all concerned. It mar f>e 

later to increase the internal taxes, when the period of j gether 
redemption of the loan begins, but that will be some', d. W 
years distant. The prt»gress i^f Cuba is nuw most satis 
factory and the future will probably take care «»f itself. 

1 c.ime West together sev 
necessary j ^^^^-^.i^H niake their first vi.-it 

Now while .she kneels bf»fore Thy throne. 

Oh teach her. ruh^ of the skies. 
Thai whil*- bv Thy behest alrme. 

Earth's mightiest powers fall or rise. 
No u- r is n-opt to Thee unknown. 

No hair is lost, no sparrow dies! 

era"" veai-s ago "pji^t Thou ran'st stay the ruthless hands 

rewarded for his trouble and expense. 

The custom of the lost property ofllca 
Is that any person who brings artielea 
of any value whi«;h may be found in 
the Bc'reet or in other public plai-^-s to 
the police, is to be rewarded to the ex- 
1 tent of one-third of their 

•You are not like yours»4f tonight. '; ^^i ^,k„,.„.4o.» thev are 

I*- sixid. watching her olosely. "1 dont months, otherwise the> "^/f 
imderstand you tonight' I over in their entirety to the findei to 

In an instant her manaier changed. She dispose of them as he thniKs nesi. i^« 
drew his head down to liers. kis.sed him j int,.jnslc value could be placed oti th« 

you? ■ 

••What does it matter whether you are 
there or here? Stay here wlUi me," she 
pleaded. _. • v..^ ......v., .. -- . - - 

The singularity of her manner and ] ^^^ ^j one-third of their Intrtn.sis 
Words at last impressed itsell upon him. .. .j^^ jj ^j^^y .4,.^ ilaimed within throo 


back to- 

Mes.Henger .who has been a clerk 

at the Spalding hotel t "■^-^'.'"fT {{!!?'"b.,\^1 
resigned his ixjsitlon and loft the hotel 

March 1. • • • 

Fred Hasl»erg and J. f!. 
Two Harbors, are regls- 

P. A. Olson. 

A young woman named Emma Kellogg is seeking to , Therrem. ^.^11 -[/j^-;^ « f,^', 
be appointed a game warden in Colorado, and if she' 


' At the St I ouls hoti 1' J. ^^- Town, 
succeeds in her quest will probably be the only w^^n^a" | B^n\idjl Walter E. t'arv. Toxbon.. Wis.; 
game warden in the country. She has quite a hunting ; H. V. ^j^^^^s- \V; C;-, CampbH^^ 
record, having ridden on the back of a wild elk which j stlllwater-.CHmph^y-. »|°"^|y^*'J'i',n't}: t. 
treed her and on which she dropped with easy grace, j Stew^£u-^j.^^^^. ^^.^j^^^^^j^j^^^-^..^^^^^ 

After putting the siuuewhat excitable animal through 
his paces .-"he leaned over a«d cut its throat with her 
faithful pocket knite. 

Spain ha? secured a judgment of $400,000 against a 
Clyde shipbuilding linn because of its failure to deliver 

Of dark di.sease. and soothe its pain; 
Tho onlv bv Thv stern commands 

The battle's the sohVer's slain— 
That from the distant sea or land 

Thoug bring'st the wanderer home 

:And when iipon her pHTow lone 
I Her tear-wet cheek Is sadly prest. 
' Mav happier visions beam upon 

The brightening current of her breast. 
No frowning look nor angry tone 
Disturb tli- Sabbath of her rest. 

and clung to his neck. 

•'My love, my soldier, my .Vmerioano, 
Bhe whispered. "It is because I love you 
so. I fear that .sotm when your rtigiment 
goes across the sias to your America you 
will forget your promise to take me with 
vou and will go l>ack to love .some wom- 
iin of your own race. Tell me. will you? " 

•'Never while I livp will I." t 

The moon, which for an In.stant had , ^ -weak 

been hidden behind a cloud, shone forth | The ftomach is 'f "^^^- ,,e<MU-e it 
suddenly and Ut the forest with a bright stomach weak -ns h^ f,^^^',,^ eat.. Into 
light, in that light the sentry saw two i cannot tran-,loine ij^^« j (s^^^^ 

rnen scairrylng through the trees toward , nourishme.uK»<^^^^4J^ ^ j ^n 

documents referred to. but their im- 
portance to Mr. Yeikes may be judged 
from the fact that he sent a check toe 
$500 to the cnbniun, who is now driving 
his own vehicle Instead of having vo 
pay $3 a day for the rent of a horse an<l 


tiie man. A 

Mri^...-. X. A. Ol-son. Fred Stogberg 
El^herehi. Two Harbors; Roger % ail. 

sugar interests of his state mi;4ht be harmed by tie intro- j ^^j,^ torpedo boats prior to the war with this country 

"it was claimed that had the boats been delivered accord 
ing to contract Spain wi«uld have been able to put a stop 


ot Philippine sugars at a low rate of duly. He 
that the beet sugar industry of Colorado at the 
time does not represent much in the way of 
invested or output, but since the govrnment 
adopted the irrigaii(.>n pr.liey he hopes for bette • things 
in the future. 

Of course the necessity of relieving tTie pov<Tty and 
suffering of the people is the mf»st important feature in 
reducing the tariff, as was shown by the presidei t*s mes- 
sage, but the fear of an uprising adds materially to the 
force of the plea of the president that the bill should 
pass. It is to be hoped that it will become a law ere this 
session of the Fifty-seventh congress expires. 

In one of his South .\frican speeches Mr. C hamber- 
lain asked whether the new colonies were yet able "to 
statid" The stenographer reported hit i as in- 
quiring into the ability of the colonies to stand a loan. 

AH the 200 negro inhabitants of a Pennsylvania town 
have h'y^it driven out by the whites. Is the negro qiies- 
ti .11 in riding the North? 

MlimeapoHs: D. McDonald. Mn ami Mrs. 
Lanx. Newl>erry. Mich: H. C- *^^'"'"f^\'l- 
Grand Forks; R. K. Kemp. >l«"l"f''Vlv- 
Fuller. Mountain Iron; P-„ ^^j,. ^ '^ '• >'i," 
J W Robin. Rush City; S. Siegel. fc^ 8. 

Woodfan. Hibblng; J. N. l^^'-^^'l; ./.j'T"'^- 
ton; O. G. Mother. Grand Rapids 
Adams, St. Paul. 

The Class House Again. 

Loui.sville Courier-Journal: One of the 
objections urged against ^^1^. admis.>.ion 
nf New .Mexico as a state ist^iattne^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ would anxise the 

^i??'ied 'Y./'£hon';^r and *'u^u\"cr^^^ There %-as yet time to .save the 

the camp. ,„ j. 

"Halt, ' he cried, bringing his rifle to 
his shoulder. j, .. , , 

•Touch that trigger and you die. cried 
some one ix^hlnd him. 

The sentry wheeled like a flash. A cou- 
ple of yards from him stood an officer in 
tlie uniform of the Filipino army. The 
revolvers he held In each hand were lev- 
eled at the tricked soldier. 1 

"Make one move and you die." the offi- 
cer said in a half whisper. ' 

The whole of the fearful situation . 
flashed through the sentry's brain. He < 
saw the result of his neglect of duty. : 
AVhile he had been idling with a love ; 
affair an attacking party was crossing ' 
the lines and preparing to surround the | 
unprotected camp, where his comrades | 
lay sleeping. . I 

Death would l>e their portion if that | 
skulking Ijand took them l>y surprise. i 

One shot from the rifle upon whose I 


t^tomach troubles. Max 'VNItth. 



Both Phones 9^ W. H. Kcin<-\ . MgZ 

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday 




Night price*-!*:, ijt »"a SOC- M»«m« oc ai^l ag: 

Cirri »ces 13: P- N»« Spe^iiltis*. 

■ft 'tiii^ were an insuperable ob-i sleeping men— but. 

Tf this were "■■ " ^^ , „^.j ^^^ sentry looked Into the eyes of the 

of onr 


^acie to statehood, how many 
es^sting states would it l>e necessary to 
eM>,iinK ^ position of territories? 



Our Textile inefficiency. 

Cleveland Leader: The sale of a fatnou'? 
^ • , and ''Plendid Persian carpet at aucUon 
J W. Irwbi. a luml>erman from Bemid- »^"j^.^,;^. york for ft».0(iO Is an ext 
.„..,.,„ „ J'- '» -«l'<-d a. a„; S,. LOU,. ''° ' ■■ ; .»o-e«j"'»„.y l«t^ a,. .^^ 

to Cuban filibustering and tlu,. bavc obviat.d war >viO, | ,A^,>J;<; H"''',?'^^^;^:^.^^^^^^^ 
the United States. In view of some of the results of the 
war, may 


the United States alsu be entitled to 


. • • ' «•" KnVghr Chl^go;' Mr" ^ 

Oregon's new child-labor law is not a hestitating j Wah^h. J'>^*-'':pS^?;;5f,. '^suffi;' M J 
It prohibits the emplojinent of children un- j Corcoran.' Stillwater; e. Maiheson. Mr- 

Clark. Minneapolis: J. H. "»^'"«*^' Jp-H* ! ^i^elv. in the making of floor coverings 
dahv: Robert Trotter. Eveleth; O F. \^ - ' {^^ftite nomads of Turkittan and the prim- 
s'." Roche...ter; P. H. Simpi'on St Pa . T>^ t»*^ .^^ ^^ ^ther .\slatic countxies. 
F. S. Dane. Biwabik: George E^<l>v "|'V It is common f.x- manufacturers of rugs 
bing: W.. S. Prentiss, MmneaponB.^X^^.,;v i^,, , ts i" this country and Europ^^^^^ 

Filipino officer. He saw desperate deter- 
mination there. The penalty for firing 
tl«tt shot was death, swift and certain. 

"Drop that rifle, quick."' came from 
the Filipino officer. 

With a cry of defiance the gentry leaped 
at the man, firing his rine as he sprang. 
Slmultaneou-sly two revolver shots rang 
inven- 1 out through the forest. ■ ^ „^ ^.,=. 

most ad- 'Come, cari.ssimo. fiuick quick, we must 
fly or tliat whole pack of American 
hounds will be on us." cried the Fibplno 
officer, catching the girl by the hand and 
hurrying back Into the backness of the 

Fifteen minutes later they rested for a 
shelter of a hut. surround 

River; C. 
I Corcoran. 

measure. n 1..0........ »... .-..^.^j r\"\/" 1 ^nia""R' H""t^\'-.' Hiirblng; Mr. and 

der 14 years in factories, stores, mines, etc.. and children . g^f G^t.^ Barklei.: Vlrgmia: Miss Pearl 

■ Vaughn. Ironwood; W. Richards. BuU^^ 

-- E. O. Indand. Wright, J. W ' 

V n^..... ^y..^^^ ^« 1 moment in the ^ 

.f.^« the superiority of Oriental de- ed on all sides by a seemingly impene- the ^"^;7hem^s cjosely^ as pos- ] trable forest. ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

' Carramba! He fired that cursed 


under 16 must not l>e employed unl-ess they can read and 
write. The indu.strial states of the South are he>itating 
to draw the line even at 12 years, but they are at last 
beginning to take 6ome action. 

A Berlin journal declares that a statue of Washing- 
ton cotitd under no circumstances be erected in the Ger- 
man capital. Then why should a statue of Frederick 
the Great be placed in the capital of the United States? 

The entry of March was not of the leonine order, 
^ and yet it was hardly lamblike. 

City. Mont 
•Ostwrne. Ely; 
Eveleth; O. J 

R S Dowflell and son, 
Turner. MinneapoUi. 
• • • 

A. M. Crittenden and Miss ^''^''nden 
of Mlnneaiwlls. are registered at the 
Spalding hotel. ^ ^ 

At the Spalding hotel: O. Brightman. 
Mrs. T. ai. Hanley. Minneapolis. E. Le- 
vlnson. Ashland: H. K. Brown. ^. h-- 
Smith, C. H. McNil. Scanlon: O. i^- "f"*"*' 
Grand Rapids; C F. \\ atson. \\ ells. f.. 
DaS. noquet-rR. R. Seeber. Houghton; 
S^ R. Elliott. Nashwauk. Norman Ste*- 
Mlnneapolis; J. R. Donohue, T. H 

s.-4«iis bv copviUo ~ ^. .. 

slble. and the artistic beautj- "L^Jf P^* , t,raverv. Carramua: «e i.reu .uu. vwr». 
terns and colors of the ^uss <* Inch were m■a^er>. , , ^ j.^ ^^^^ .,jn., 

made many c^"*"""'^* «|'?.k''V,*i'\,^^f/*t^i said thf Spanllrd in the Filipino uniform. 
Asia is not.moie/emaikable than thejsamt^^^ p^^^^ crumbled and that 

man did It, curse him. \ou played your 

part well, though. Those kisses and 

words of love I heard from behind the 

were so real they drove me wild 

TaesdayTuiA Wedaetday, Mareli 3 and 4. 


: funniest 

i^«tlne qualities of the dyes used 
l?,o"r„^.ronl workmanship of weave 



Larkia. O. A. S. Sle«p«r, 

A. A. Whlt- 

the thoroug h workma 

S Change of Heart. 

Oh the splendid winter days'. 

' .\ren't they nice. 
When one has the skating craze 
And can show his graceful ways. 
On the Ice? 

Oh these fearful winter days! 

' All are black, 
Wlien, beneath some maiden s gaae. 
One alights, with other Jays. 

on his back. _3^^^,j^ j,^^,^^ 

♦ f* A A __ 

I am glad the dog Is dead. You played 
your part like a true patriot." 

"I would do anvthing.for you Carlos, 
she said, raising her eyes to his with a 
look that the American soldier had never 
seen. ..... 

"It's him." said Flanagan, the corporal, 
a half an hour later, as he stooped mer 
a soldier's cape and khaki uniform that 
layln the mud by a big tree at the edge i 
of the Catoocan forest. "Its him, poor [ 

Star Lectore Course, 

First M. E. Church, Duluth. 


Wednesday Evening, March 4. 

Subject: "Literature as a Personal 

Price, 50 Cents. 

.Seats at Chamberlain & Tailor's. 



. <- 


A Two Day Linen Sale. 

Grc'jt €Miyncy Sjving Opportunities. 

« >T a clearanc- - ile. but special pri* es on the brightest, newest and best linens and 
\\hile goods in our linen department. The why of these prices ? Merely another 
demonstration of our money-savin ,^ characteristics. If there is in the list what you 

w lii;. ilun this is your golden opix)rtunity to save. 

64-inch half Mead^ed pure Unen Table Damasl; - 

- .. ii -ell'iMi; piico. i •:■ 'ruosday J^^ ^% 
:::, -tj iv i-nly, tlie price "Tw"*^ 

72x90 wefl made bleached Sheets 3-mch hem— free 

f' ■;; diiSNir.g .ind < l.f.ii) .it 35c. P'>r Tui'S- ^LO ^ 
: ;. .Uid Wednesday tlic price "Tw \^ 

36 and 40-inch Curtain Swiss. inclu<fins dots, stripes, 

■ ■ :, :1 ■• i; .ii.a otlier de-sii^ns iS 1 A^ 
t ^ iorthissale - * ~^^ 

[ 18-inch all pure linen round thread bleached Crtish 

I ic tiic v.iid. ^or 


jQi- l>olt tj one ci 

Two-yard wide unbleached Sbeeting - good quali- 
ty and a ?i)lendid value at the price. Zic. 1 A l/ f% 
F.r Tuesday and Wednesday only • "TTaV 

34-inch very fine sheer even thread Wlut«e Lawn- 
our l.e:i quality selling at 13c. An. 'tUer bar- 1 /\^ 
gain f'T Tuesday and Wednesday, at * \fS^ 

Large siie extra heavy crolheted Bed Spreads — 

^^•"d patterns, very nicoly imitating tht- ^» 1 ^^ 
Marseilles quiUs,a bargain at $1.50, only ^ ■ umt^ 

2 1x42 extra heavy budc Towels - never sell for less 

than 23c. Asa leader lor tins tw « day» 1 f^-r^gs. 
Linen sale, the price • \^~SK^ 

Limit one dozen caacustMDer. 

Only One of Any Import- 
ance Made During 
Last Week. 

"Erin'' Pattern Cloths and Napkins— 20% off. 

V ;. lUrn Tabic Cloth in the house at a discount of 20%- 

•isome ones recently received -;' 4. napkins t«3 match 
trom S4.2; to S4; 00 a st-t and in the folk>\vinjT sizes. 

Si <\ :-;-i.\l0 4 H-l\l4--l viMO-4 Q-4XI4-4 10-4x10-4 

The line cnibraces some 
all cloths. They 


Buyers Somewhat Puzzled 

Over the Lake 


of the Fl 




.)-4xi6-4 10-4x12-4 


.Spi-vji.!! prices are for rm-tl i\" 

and Wednesdav onlv. 


Attend the Benefit Concert 

for tii8 famine stricken of Norway, Sweden and Firiland— oi\ tKe third 

floor of our store tonight. 

\ tlclin-litful musical procfram will be rendered by Flaaten's orchestra, the 

\.>rnianna siniirin? society. Mrs. James McAulitfe and Mr. E. W. Prophet. 

Come out* and give your assistance to those so sadly in need of it. 

The popular admission price of 

1^^ .-\n excellent time t'» make your contribution. 

^^^^ Proper appointed pcrsotJS will receive it. 

' i\ ('rii' <r wiii 

the dooi rctcipis. 

Positively no goo^s sold during the evening. 

Only one lumber pale ot any importance 
was reported in tlie local market during 
the past week. The Richardson & Avery 
i I.uinber company sold to interior points 
' S.OOO.'XW feet of No. 'J and bettor dry utock. 
I Tlie price is not stated but i.s understood 
1 to have iK-eu very xatliifaclory to' U»e 
! seller. 

I Buyei-4 ai-e here but are not very active. 
! It Li claimed that there is a puzzling feat- 
ure to the prosi>efiive spring market in 
' L^ke Superior lumber for the rea.son thtit 
I no charters have yet Lt^en made and the 
' sl.ipi>er.s have shown no disposition to 
I hurrv the matter any. It b» also rumored 
tl;at the Edward Hine.x Lumber company 
I Is alm<».-<t in a position to corner the l^ake 
Superior market the curaing season, hav- 
ing as it does the control of so large a 
lumber fleet, that it can force the carry- 
ing rate to a stiff advance. 
The situation is unchanged so far ars 
I the winter sawing of the local mills is 
I cunct-med. unless it be that the repair 
^ork at thf mills wbieh will start up in 
al»out i>ix weeks on theii regular iSHB tut 
i» much nearer completion. 

iM-t^ttins conditions ar..- unchanged. Al- 
t» mate freezing and thawing ha.-, put the 
' ice roads In <»pleT>did pha.ije and the work 
; is being ru.-ihed forward much la>.ter than 
u-ual at tliis time of the year. Wages 
I are the hjgl>est for years but the op^-r- 
' ator.-> realize that the w«j«ther condltioms 
I 1*111 not last long and they must have 
! the men. It is expected ihai good logging 
conditions will hold out until after March 
JO jxjsslblv until the end of the month. 
Three Of the mills at C'loquet are now 
' in operation, and rei»airs are well under 
way on the summer sawing milli* of that 
place. , _-. 

i At Iron River. Wis., the Alexander-Ed- 
gar Lun>l>er company ha-s about 60(» men 
' employed at " 

There was a cloud burst and the grocery store basement 
was partly flooded. 

The grocerman sent the boy "down to see if any damage 
had been done to the stock stored there. 

15 minutes passed and the boy failed to return; 3o 
minutes and still no boy. Then the grocerman investigated. 

He found the boy there all right, seated well above 
high water mark; a package of Ufieeda BisCUit in his 

hand; his mouth full of the contents. 

"What in the name of common sense have you been 
doing down here all this time?" inquired the grocerman. 

The boy looked up with a good natured grin; gulped 
once or twice; finally gained control of his speech and replied* 

"Geel I ain't found a spoiled package of Uneeda 
Biscuit yet I've opened and tried all of this big pile 
here, and this is the last package. They^re just as good 
and fresh as everT' 

MORAI^ — A hungry boy will "spoil" more good, fresh 
Unttoda Biscuit than a cloud burst. 

Protected from dampness and dirt by the In-er-seal Package.- 



Sunday School Associa- 
tion to Meet Tuesday 

Officers to Be Chosen 
The Program In 



^ 111' 


.It Ih-- 

The PittsDurg Division of 

Pennsylvania Road Is 
I Clear of Cars. 

' rutsburg. * ,ir. h :'. — li was slat»-<l to- 
1 .\ th;it for llie first linif ssitue Novem- 
N. 1 th-' Pitlsl'Urs dlvlition of he Penn- 
yyhuiu.i lailr-Kul is entirely oleiined up. 
: ?i>i tliat ther ' art- now no mis at nay 1 
«'t 114 ■ lernnii lis 01 alons the lin.- that: 
iH uol i>ui.>^it1 ■ thi^ jurisdiitioii of the ^ 
idiMston iiutho'lties. There Is soir.»* con- ] 
! gtstjon at tht" termln.'tls of maiiufaflur- ! 
iiig iompani«:>t. but with this the com-, 
il.anU's thenis -musI d^-'fil. as the larsj 

' m the B. «c O. and 
Lake Krie roads the 
• lean up" hns rt suited 
• ni of cars that hai ac- 
tenninals and on .^Ide 
hoS" Imi'»s nr*» als."» now 
free from tiMigestion. 


await unlo.> 

USLI-ll S". 

II ihf il 
lumul ii' 
trai'ks, mid 
I ompurativel' 

Immigration From For- 
eign Countries This 
Year to Be Large. 

Majority of the Tickets 

to Duluth Are Bought 


the mih and in the woods | *Houghton'K strongr battery on which on new railroad ^^n^truction. Tlie ; ^j^^ relied a« their strongrest depwrt- 
big mill is l>eing run day and night. >rorn , ' unable to <ope with the Du- 

Port Arthur is doubling Its capacity by unable to control the sphere. Huioert 
' the addition of a duuble cutting band saw, \ pitched a grood g^ame after a little : 
' srlvhic the mm a daily output of about , ragged work in the first inningr. and his 1 
:;i'<iito» The company has recently hought , g^ ^ ^.^j. ^^ ^j^^ y^^^ ^\\ through the 

the .\lgomah «im'*^';, V*"*^"-, »u.^^Mn; ! Satw. The fast base running of the 
f^^.,^::i::^^^^^Jrr^^'^^'^o<:^ rr^en was one of the brilliant ' 
pan% will bring a larRf drive down the , features of the game. The two teams j 
Pige-.n river this .".pring i have now broken even on honors. a.>< : 

' About T.OU) ai res of .^spruce hinds have Duluth was defeated when It pl.^-ved on ' 
, be^n picked up by the Fox River Paper ^^^ Houghton diamond and Houghton , 
'company in towns 58-pt and 11. Besides same medicine when it cam? ' 

tli- pulpwuod on the lauds the company . ROi me same mrun-ioc ^ 

will Itave conwd^-rablf tamarack and f*- ; "^£?- „_. .,^., „i^,.^„ ^vhibltA^ the 
' dar suitabi.- for tiesi and poles. The paper ; The Houghton pla> ers exhibited tlic 

• ompanv Is said to l>e purchasing other ; best of 8i>orting spirit and won mucn 

l.ind.^ in" the .same localltr. | favor with the Duluth crowds. After j 

Ool\in & Rubb are this winter ''ottinB j the dance which followed Saturday! 

' »n a contract tu supply about <uO.** i^et evening's Kame the Duluth men gave j 

of pine timber to the Fayal and Genoa Y^V^";fgito% a little suf.per at the 

enough to .supplv the mlnt-s for the sea- | the Michigan men ga\ e the DulutU , 
son. including tiiat already «n liand. The bovs on their copper country trip. 

rontractoTK have alwut ItW men at worW _ 

near Sklbo getting out the logs and mak- riT'CTTf T nC I TnTTHD 

in« the *hii>menu. . . ' RESUL 1 Ur LIUUUK. 

The Northern I.umbtr company s log- 1 ^ 

glng road, the Mesaba Southern line, will . . o*^*^ ^fXllt^W Vnmirn 

have delivered at the St l/nils river. «>f- FrCIlZied StatC Ol WCll-KnOWIl 
t low Mountain Iron, this spring, about JO.- , • 
Uij«l,ni» f«*et of log.s. The company ba.s SW ' 
men at work In th«* woods. 

William O Brien is logging alwut m.- 
*)0 i>X> f-t-t this winter for delivery at the! 
Cloquet mills. He has 7^ men employed. 



Trappers Said to Be Secur- 
ing Exceptional Num- 
ber This Year. 

Grand Marais Indians 

Have Reaped a Big 


] and dominant, permeating all else. 
To the Parisian mind President 
Roo.'ievelt stands forth as the champion 
of progress, while Kaiser William is tha 

\ personification of tradition and conser- 

i vat ism. 

The Temps and LEclair dwell on the 
significance of the fact that both Em- 
peror Wiliia.n and President Roosevelt, 
who embody respect i\ely the ideas of 
the Germanic and of the Amencan 
civilizations, lean more and more to- 

! wards Christianity and i-everence tor 
the i^upreme being, but the Latin i-acea, 

! on the contrary, trend more and nior« 

i towards free thought and religious dis- 

1 integration. 


Saves a ManTon Trial for 

Superior Man. 

Wood For Sale 

'. gre-n woo<l on lisnd. 
J (I 11 .1. A.VT> TRAXSFER CO. 

»:■' \\ • t Sup*'rtor Street. 

;neth«><l of v\ort 

hi. h 




Duluth Captures Second 
of the Indoor Base- 
ball Series. 

i Another defeat \\;".'« given to the vlsit- 

, ing Houghton indoor b.iseball team 

by the Duluth all-star aggregation at 

'' the Armory Saturday evening. The 

I score was IS to 12. 

Houghton m.Tde a better showing In 
i the matter of scoring than it did in 
I the first game, but the work of the 
.... •:.... I team Friday night was really superior, 

migration movement, he said, "is that ] egp^-ially during the last few 
the gi-eaier part of the tickets for the Duluth won .Saturday's game by con- 
settler."' coming from the Europe.m sistent playing and remarkable team 
countries to Duluth are purchase! play by a team which was playing only 
here. There are two rea.sons for Its second game under the same *- - 
this. There is a slis^ht dinerem e in — ^■^■^^■■^^— "— — ^'' ™*"^''^''~ 
the price of the tickets. A ticket from . 
the ports of Swed*-n. Denmark or Nor- | NEVER FORGETS IT. 

I..awrence Brennan. street commisisioner 
of th*- city of West Superior, created a 

sen.sation across the bay yesterday by a j excei>tionally remunerative, 
gun play that has landed him in th<> i They are not taking as many 
city bastile jmtil '^e sf*'f»;-'_;'P:„PT^V."t" 'formerly, but what they get ar- very valu 

able and high grade. 

Chicago. March l'.— Doubt wliellier a dy- 
ing man .«aid "Jack Cushtng" in Unglisii 
or "<heck.< lushing" iu low fierman re- 
.«ulted in tlie acquittal Saturday of Jack 
Cushing. wlio was tried for killing Charted 
Heupel. a saloonkeei>eT . at Thirty-sfventh 
and Morgan .street-s. 

The novel point wa.^ raised by Attorney 
Robert E. Cantwell when the state wai* 

0.1,1 triioi»er-i tJiat hare ijeen in the ^"'"e of conviction. Heupel was found la 
Oitil trappeis uiat iiare ^jeen in tue ^^.^ s^aloon with three bullet wounds ui 
wood.s of Northern Minnesota for ten and {jjj^ i,ody. Then -\ugu.sta NicoH was sum- 
fifteen years, say the business this year is moned and rushed, to tl»e dying mau'it 

,, Who shot you?" was her query, ac- 

pcits as 1 cording to the prosecution, and he mur- 
j mured "Jack Cusliiug. ' 

"Where i.s your money?" was really 

^ , ,. . T J- what she said, according to Attorney 

Last week three Grand Mr.rais Indians n>^„,^.^j, ^y^^^ ^^^ answered in low G«r- 

soUl pelts of silver gr.iy and black lox man: "Checks tushing." 
that they secured in one months hunting. ,7,Xl"g"'ma^"T.Td"di?fe;'e.:;'^i<!;1^. "pt^ 
for over $3,000. , , _ ^, trolman Egan said that an in.juii y had 

A very line black fox was seen recently ^^^^^^ made as to the monev. Patrolman 
along the lake front at Beaver Bay. bev- ; O'Connor of the Thirty-fifth street lita- 

i:. .\. Lir.dg^i-en. who in his position 
, us inimigr.ition a^ent of the Duluth. 
I .South s>hore & Atlantic railrond u 
j conatanlly in touch with the imnilgr.i- 
tion mo\einent. saj-s that ih\% spring 
is likely to prove a record-breaker in 
the movement o/ settlers from the 
Euroi>eaii countries to Duluth and its 
"A peculiar feature ul*out this Ini- 

ej-al shots were fired at long range, but 
none took effect. As the peli of this tox 
might sell from anywhere from JJ&t to 

;^ of 

in a 


:> Methodist- 

ir;^'. This Willi 
of the as.<r.. lil- 
t's will Ik- e!«-ct- 
business wiU Ih 
. is ;is follows: i 
• 4 n:rn-.'i-s. (.Ml 
'K''<\ eariK'slly lo 


«.\o charge). 

' f>.- fhurch. 

L-.l l,,v l';iu! 

way to Duluth can be purchased for ; 

seveiiil dollai-s less in imluth than it \ 

jvan in those countries. | 

"The second reason is that in a 

\-f,.., n. • 1 X ¥TTi /> great many cases the intending settler 

'Wlin Prt'^UlfTlT Wnn UnVt* ^as relatives or friends in this country I 
ffllU ritMUCUl ^TUU Vld>t ,,h^ hrtve induced him to leave nls ; 

old home .ind come to the I'nlted i 
Stntes. and who have advanced him 
his transportation to do so. We sell a ' 
great number of tickets in this way. 
The young man has come to this coun- 
try, and with the first money he save.s ! 
he buys a ticket for his younger bro- I 
iher or perhaps his mother or sweet- 
h»»art. ' 

"The immigration movement, of 

lives near Eighteenth street and Banks 
avenue and while sitting with his family 
in the dining room hi- suddenly drew a 
3&-calibre revolver and fired three shots 
tlirou^h the floor, the family fleeing to 
places of safety. ^ , ,. 

Sergeant Louis Osborn-. of the police 
force was sent to take him in custody, 
and when he found the street w)mmission- 
er wa>i greeted with these words; "L.ouis. 
if vou were not my friend I wi>u!d shoot. 

It is claimed that Brennan's fre^izy is .^ , . , , , 

the reuult of an over-indulgence in liquor. | %k*.K there u^ quite a good deal of trapping 
and his wife did not want him released excitement in that vicin:ty. 
fPLim custodv last evening for fear he Rei>orts that many dew are being 
had not regained his senses. \ slaughtered by wolves soem to have been 

naa noi rcKaiu | ^^.^^^^^^^^^ ^he snow in the woods nX. 

K household necessitv— Dr. Thomas' E:- present is five and six feet deep on the 
U^tri. Oil Heal" burns, cuts, wounds o*" level and the crust is not heavy enough 
anv sort ' cures .sore throat, croup, ca- , ti» ^rpuort a .small dog. let alone a wolf. 
t-Vrrh asthma- never fails. I Last Thursday six w.Ov.s were .seen 

t.irrn as inroa. chasing an old buck up in Lake county 

r^^'T^^r^r' '^^ r-T¥ 4 iat>T' i and the decr had the be«^i of it in leaping 

OPPOSE TO CHAJiGE. I through this deep snow. The pack of I 

v» B w*,^*- »w WAM.^ .wolves kept floundering around and one : 

.^ w> J „, X ^tr-r n^ i '^rge fellow in trying x- circle around j 
Poor Board Wants Wife De-! to the huci disappeared altogether for a i 
»/v» tj I ^^^. jnoments. i 

I CPrtintl T Pft O Cr\n\P Trappers say that the wolves have not i 

I aCI null l^Wll A vlUUW. jbeen especiallv numerous thi'^ winter, and : 

j The bill recently introduced in »tate j it .. c^ly^e 1^^^^^^^ 
legislature t»» make wife dp.sertlon a mis- | ^ ^.j,^^^ woodsmen say that there ha» not j 
demeanor instead of a crime is not fav- i |,^en so nwcli snow since the winter of j 
ored bv the St. Louis countv poor board. ' i9»^?- and are hojUng that no more snow I 
., 1 I , . ^ . . J . ,., e . falls this vear. as the blaze marks on 
tlie same line- aJid at a meeting of the board held Sat- . '^^'^ indi'^atlng range and section lines ' 
urday omwsition to the bill was freely j yj.;*^y^^a^^^^s„^.^^^ ^p and in making 
'expressed. _ _ ^ ^ I their wav tlirough the woods these trap- 

pers have ti^ go almost entirely l>y com- 
pa*is. breaking tiie trail on snow .shoes, 
this is much slower and more difficult 
than following a well blazed trail. 

tion. told a different story until h" wi«i 
stopped bv Judge Neely. 

"You are not telling the truth." Judge 
Xeely said. "You are trying to convict 
a man and are saying anything to force 
<'onvictlon. You ought to be removed 
from the police for^e. 

Van Smt the Marble 

Th ' li 


• t I>r. .< 

I'. L^iig. 


Wa.shingtoi. Al.iich i: -Keprf .^er.tative 
Joel Heat\i< le saw President Hoose- 
vclt atjain Saturday by appr»intni<^nt. 

and presum bly talked lo hin. about ^ . . • . = 

Minnesota politics. Again Hcatwole *'Hirse, reaches its height in the spring, 
was reticent It is t,uite certain tluit This gives the immigrants the summer 
Heatwole di 1 not contradict anvthing.i" »hi,-h to get settled in their new 
told by Governor Van .Sant. for th^ v.-ry ' home, and where they take up land. 
a:ood reason that Van Sant did not se- ' as is often the case, they can commence 
lUre a private Interview with Koosevelt »ork at once. About the first of April 
and did not sav a word to him about, th^ rush will be at its height, but al- 
political coiMiiion.s. In fact, the presi- ready a great number of tickets are 
dent ke]>t th • governor at arm.,- length being sold and ever>-thing points to an 
while here sM id indulged in no talk with exceptionally large influx of settlers 

this year. The complete failure of the 



't!o, I'aiil (liilif-rt 

■ iduic I'f n:i:iute-: of pre- 
> i:. i ;■' ;->rt of trea- 

him more it iportant than allusions to ^ . ,. , 

the weather. When It rame to .alkmg <Tops in .Sweden atid the intense suf- lowed. „ ♦ 

-ib4»ut meree which Vj»n .Sant thought ■ fering which is oeins experienced there i could scarcely force myself to eat 

he uouUi liie to do. President lioo.^*- has decided many to leave that coun- food sufficient to 

\eli su"-gest d merrllv: "Se» the at- ' try and come to America, of whose strength to keep me up 

Two instances were cited by Superin- i 
tendent A. P. Cook where wife deserters ' 

have been prosecuted and convicted byi 

7 ^ „ Countv Attorn€-y McClintock. Mr. Cook j 

Hnchand Ha^ LaUSe tO Ke- savs that Ixjth men convicted were mak- 1 
nUbUaUU nd> Cau^C lU l\W .^^^ ^^^ wages, yet neither would sup- I 

•MAmKAf nran<»-NlltC I P'Jrt his wife. One of the women is now! 

meniDer UldpC-mil^. r^^ ^^e poor farm in a pitiable condition. 

^^ ,. , .^ :,, he. 1th re some oeoDle n»«'ntally unlmlanced from the suffering 
fHi caieless in heiltn ..le some peopie , ^^^ ^^^ treatment to which she was sub-; 

that they sometimes actually forget the ^ jected by her hu.sband. 1 

. » , .i.^,_ Aaxra nf ail kn»<^K It was argued at the meeting, by John 

benefactor of their days of skkness. i j^,^^^.^,,^ j^ ^^at a man could not have 

The man whose wife, or the woman much of a heart who would stand in the^ 
». V- J ». .c K.^n Ki-nii.^ht haek legislature and argue for a bill that 
wl»ose husband, has bet^n baiK, ^«^jj ^^.^ ^ ^.^^^ deserter a jail instead 

to health and strength by a pure food of » penitentiary sentence. 
15 not apt to forget. "It sometimes 
amuses me." writes a lady of Battle 

Liike. Minn., "that no matter what I 

send to the store for or what may he — - ..... „ 

fwgotten my husband never forgets to JJenderSOIl IS Permitted tO Be 
suppiv us with tlr.ipe-Nuts promptly.! 
Indeed I nnay say it is the one thing PreSeHt. 

^*'- AbotTt ^a'"^?ear ago when I »>eganl Charles E. L. Henderson, who will be 
using the fooil I was so run down and' hanged Friday of this week, was pri- 
mls*rable that it was all I could PO»- Emitted lo attend for his last Ume. di- 

w^'*H'^rH.'.ti;f^'Vh%''u'!fh cata?rha1 ' vine 5.ervices in the county jail yes- 
household duties. Through S^tarinai, As on pi-evlous oc- 
troubl<» 1 had almost entirely lost the leruaj aiir-i,,««.^ 
se!i.«;e of taste and loss of appetite al- 


^ • * * ♦ ^ 


Tlie covering of ranRc and section marks 
on trees alf^o indicates the depth of the 
snow. In running the lines the surveyor 
usuallv makes the blaze mark about the 
height' of his siioulder. 

Lt>gRiug operators are anxious for coi<j- ] n 
er weather rather than more snow. Sev- 
eral dnvs last week were so warm that 
the logging roads got soft and .seriously 
interferred with the hauling. 


Paris Papers Prefer Roosevelt 
to the Kaiser. 

Paris. March 2.— President Roose- 
velt's address in connection with the 
celebration ©f the 200th anniversary of 
John Wesley's birth already is quoted j 
and commented upon by the Paris pa- i 




luip.nrts tliat wholesome. 
Iionie flavor. 


.MI grocer* sell it. 

prosperity they have heard such giow- 
ing accouiiiR." 




torney geenr tl. Knox is a crackei jack. 
I'll give you a note to htm." Where- 
upon he w!V3ie a few words of introduc- 
>r the coming' tion on a « ard (there are stacks of 
thes* autogriph cards to Knox arouiid) 
.V ijournmeiit. , ;-.iid pa.'ssed 1 im up the line. Knox 

: showed Van the new"h urry-up-law" 

ai;d told hin it was to be put in force, 
and that ended that. 
i-r from the severe President ioosevelt has mad-^ It 
iii rheum.'itism ouitc evident that he do?s not intend 

by Chamberlain's <'^ '»♦* tip with Vati Sant or any o'her'nt C>st Gothland found in the mall5 a 
orth manv timeT« r;'diciils of (hat type. He is cuV.vat-; i^^^^r addressed In a childish hand to 

houseVwId flared he had no malice or illwHl to- 


bringing him to the scaflfoM, and 

CHILD'S FAIin REWARDED. „.^n" has-been so steady and marked] 

Rneumatic Pains Relieved. 



Vail. Of Pough- ins friendly *r.d intimate reiatiom v. nb ; .. j^ ^ ^^ Heaven." and returned 

i..-- "^t Riverside 1 Heaiaole, ";\ ho is credited with i...\ir\g ^ ^ ^, ... 

a drug store somrof Che party organization of Mi..:>.^ota it to the offl- here, ^^^ej-e ,t was 

•Atll in haci tind who is notoiou.slv ; opened. It p.-ved to be a touching 
unfriendly l» Van Sant. Ev.viently pr.O^r of a htlle girl S years ojd ask- 
Heatwoles : tar is in the asceiui;inl. H *"« <'Od to feive her a guitar. When 
.t signs amount to anvthin^ Ihev Ihe matter b?v;ume known the 
1,1 neuralgia of the TierveC iikean that Heatwole is to be mtru*ted, f irl'^', appe.i: was answered several 
hn^b»rhnn-s Pain VA\\n\ gives r-- ^vilh the tiisk of delivering the iimue-; kmd-hearted persons subscribm« 
my liniment I have : sx^ta delegation to Roi>sevelt in the next tnoney to purchase the desired instru- 
I • Jtepublican uational cjiivenlion. jfnent. 


iiid I bought two bottles 
If it is sold :it this place! 
Tiic: if not. ple.Tse send 
•. as I am trmibled with ' tecen 

casions, before the date of his execjj- 
tion was set. Henderson took an active 
part in the services. Yesterday he 
fiirni<»h me with t Prav*'^ fervently for the salvation cf 
furnish^ me^ man- the prisoners confined in the Jail, de- 
aged to scrape through my 
duties. In a very short time after 

w .. ^L. .«• Although he has hut four more days 

A Swedish GIFT'S Desire i^'^i^^:z^SBB^r-:S^- -.?SS 'i^ 

work, and for two months during la-st . ; j^jg outburst when 

«unuti»r I had five •■«>«™irs whK-h. of; hearmg e^el sime appetite r- 

; course, increased my work to a great he T^^f ^tlf^_*'f?:.^i"-J„ *" 

blockholm. March 2.— Postal officials J 

Nuts now, and can never say e 
their praise. But *» much as I think 
of the food niy husband thitiks more." 
Name furnished by Poatum C*i., Battle 
«'rv-ek. Mich. 

Practically all case* of stomach trou- 
1»1* come from the use of improper food 
^*here this iniprop*'i 

pers, which draw parallels between 
President Roosevelt's appeal to elite j 
intellects to come forth from their { 
cloistered seclusion and take part in j 
the hurly-burly of humanity and the | 
raw facts of actual life and the doc- | 
tritial and sectarian article entille-l j 
"Babel and Bible. Order and Disorder,) 
ward any who had been instrumental j Revolution and Traditioru" written by 

Guitar Is Satisfied. 

' r . T ^ .,^,-*r ^^■lthntl1 I'r-ine-i mains unimpaired. Bl^ep unbrokeii. and 
oxteiit. I am neNer ^^^^''"^ J^'J^«»f„, J; i^ approarlilng death like a iiian 

who seems to liave no fear. 

Emperor William and published i.i 

The French papers point out that the 
Roosevelt sturdy, practical, god-fear- 
ing religioti calls on men to work, act 
and fight and rely on their own strong 
arras and brains: while with Kaiser 
William the priaciples of di%-1ne right 
a/id the hand of God are paramount 


Every Tuesday at the 

Frans Studio. 

225 W«rt SeeaaA Street. QaitmaA Tiotr. 
Best CaUaet Pkotoi. $2. SO per dozea. 



Chicago. March :i.-As a result of the 

discharge of thirty-eight employes who j 

becanw members of new unions formed In , 

the meter department and amon^ thcj 

ood islell off end i statement takers, a" t|»^. y"',';'" '^'^^^^ \ 

the People s 'jras LdgnT 4c 


little < Grape-Nuts is use J the results ar ' «> ' ^^i**c^pan r' were orderetl on s/rike to- 
beneficial and the chin^fe so rapid that j ^^'^ The ceknnanv employes 2500 vaev. 
mafiy people look uppn « as wonderful, ^y ^ smiall per«-ent of '^hom are anion 

Nothing w»n4errul about it. 

loNNii^g Natur«. 

Just lol- 

workers. About J&d Bien are aff««;ted i>r 
today's strike. 

7CMA1.K •SAM* 

great vauuiUij rega- 

iMivr-, atTOBitMt, b«t, 

_ _ tAtiJie/aa muia&rgot, 

Ttnsy. P«'nnyr<jyai ; not a sinpl<" TiitluTe; lonjeir.iMjt 
otwiiiiate ca»e« relleveU ui » «e* d«>«; »4» * 
8. F. Boyue. druffiiK. 3K Weal B«peri*r M, i> lalfci 


for C01< 
la iiM» 


■I! DruffiM.. 









L L Norbgg 




When in Need of Glasses. 
Ten Years' Experience. 5 W. Supe rior St . , Duluth . 


Enacted By the Short Ses- 
sion of the Present 

such combinatiinsfas interfere with or 
restrain commfrc^ Xamong the Btates, 
etc., If the officers of the government 
having charfire*r>f Wie enforcement of 
llie law underpVinytheir duty anil are 
willing to do if b/iiig, of course, sup- 
plied with suffl( lent means to put it in 
force." In concluston, he says: "What 
is needed is not so nicuh more legisla- 
tion as competent i4nd earne^jt admin 

int lind 
'la\\4i tl 


Distinctly States His Pos- 
ition Relative to South 

Character, Fitness and 

Ability, Not Color Shall 


'A t i • 1 1 ■ 
Ictt. I' : 
edM-'i- ' 
a I • ' : . 
Ing th' 

wards, i!t M.i« oil 
mail-' a stuteni*^ 

pl)^■ i 1 1 ' 

in i!> 





I.- , 

e \ . 

tlfkatioii, in\ [xK^ition is that on the 
Hfi'i.i^th t>r w liat 1 have done I have 
il-i< ::Kfit H) ( i.tini the support of all 
Koo.i litizt-ns who not only a high 

.!.ir'l of f'^dfral Sr-rvice, 
• luitable dti'aiing with 

ii as with the Nort'n. 
• 1 ' <ui«isft'iit jiislirt aiH 
tit A I .i all men. 

■lu iJiaking appointments I have 
B«jui,:iT to 1 (jii.sidtr the feeling of the 
peui !■ '•! la. h locality, so far as I 
tou!<l < oiisist»;nly do without sacrific- 
ing prinvipli*. The prime tests I havo 

connect them with the nebular hypoth- 
esis, or the lueory of atoms. 

•1 have cciisulted freely with your 
senators and congressmen as to the 
character and capacity of any ap- 
pointee in Cieorgia, concerning whom 
there was an/ question. Am I not riglii 
in saying th; t the federal olTiceholdcrs 
whom 1 ha^ e appointed throughout 
your slate are. as a body of men and 
"women, of it high order of efficiency 
and integrity? If you know of any fed- 
eral officeljoller in (Jeorgia. of wliom 
this is not t ue, pray let me know at 
once. I wil welcome testimony from 
you or from any reputable citizen, 
which will t 'nd to show that a given 
l-tiblic olHcer is unworthy and most em- 
phatically si ort will be ttie shrift of 
anyone who.«« lack of worth is proven. 

••I may n.ention that a large per- 
centage of the incumbents of federal 
offices in Georgia are men, as I under- 
stand it, of your own political faith. 
: But they arc supported by me in every 
I way as long as they continue to render 
•good and fa thful service to the coun- 
try. What 1 have done in Georgia 
stands not a < the exception, but as the 
rule for wh; t I have done throughout 
the .'^outh. 1 have good reason to be- 
lieve that mv appointees in the differ- 
ent states n entioned— and as the suin 
of the parts -n the whole, necessarily in 
the South a: large— represents not 
merely an improvement upon those 
whose place" they took, but upon the 
concern- I whole a higher standard of federal ser- 
1 Fd (Vice than ha< hitherto been attained in 
^ the communities in (luestion. I may add 
Kdwards I (^.^j ^^^. pr>position of colored men 
among thesr new appointees is only 
about one in a hundred. 

•In view «if all these facts I have 
been surprised and somewhat pained at 
what seems o me the incomprehensible 
outcry, in the J^outh, about my actions 
federal apponu- i -an outcry, apparently started in New 
York for rcisons wholly unconnected 
with the qutstion nominally at issue. I 
am concenu d at the stand thus taken 
by so many .^^outhern newspapers, but 
I am not in the last angry, and still less 
will this attitude have the effect of 
making me swerve one hair's breadth 
to one side o • the other, from the course 
I have marled out— tiie course 1 have 
consistently followed in the past and 
shall consistently follow in the future. 

"With reg: rds, sincerely yours, 


The Work of the New 
Department of Com- 

.,. ':.),, .M.u'i li 2.-Th- follouinn' 
( la r*r sid-'iit Roosevelt to the 
t tls' < ■vistitution is a reply to 
-t t<!f ;i^ expres.^ion 

;, >flll-.V.l 

,;. !i .Ml 

ti> the president'.^ ! 
il appointment/? ! 
Lc the presidcni \ 
n niJsunrifrstDod. 

■ -; \v!-it>-s 
• .-;:■; .\.s t.> 

i:; tl: South, liankly. it seems 

ippoiniments speak for 

that my policy is self- 

,ir from feeling that 

. i I,.- ..-iiiest apology or jus 


but a fair 

tho South, 

and a policy 

;<M.,! ■.vii! 

Caught a Dreadful Cold. 

Marion K >oke, manager for T. M. 
Tliompson, a large importer of fine mil- 
linery at 16,8 Milwaukee avenue, Ohi- 

istratlon of th^laW* that exist. 1 have 
no doubt that, the present attorney 
general and hisjverV able asslsants will 
llnd easy means, if supplied with the 
necessary funds, to arrest the progress 
and undo the misiihlevous work of such 
great and injurious combinations as 
have so largely come into recent exist- 

The act to establish the department 
of commerce and labor also creates a 
bureau which will have its effect upon 
trusts. This is the bureau of corpora- 
tions, over which James R. Garfitld, 
son of the martyred president, has bi en 
appointed to preside. Under the act 
authority is given to the commissioner 
of corporations to make investlgaticn 
into the organization, conduct and 
management of the business of any 
corporation, joint stock company cr 
corporate combination engaged 1ji com- 
merce among the states or with foreign 
nations, except railroads and other 
common carriers. 

The information and data gathered 
is for the purpose of enabling the pre.-?- 
ident to recommend to congress such 
legislation for the regulation of com- 
merce as may be deemed desirable un- 
der the circumstances. The commib- 
sioner, in order that he may be able to 
carry on his investigations, is given 
powers similar to those held by the 
interstate commeice commission, in- 
cluding the right to subpoena and <om- 
pel the attendanf-e and testimony of 
witnesses and the production of docu- 
ments, and also to administer oaths. 
The act. however, does not interfere m 
any way with the business of private 
individuals, nor does it organize an 
investigation int<5 their affairs. 

The fourth of the acts affecting trusts 
enacted during this short session ar 
congress is that knov.n as the Elkina 
anti-rebate act. The object i.s to pre- 
vent undue discrimlnaiions in the way 
of rebates and make the recipients of 
such rebates as well as the giver sub- 
ject to a fine of from $li>00 to $::0.000 for 
each offense. 

The enforcement of this law is en- 
trusted to the interstate commerce 
commission. Members of that body 
declare their belief that in substituting 
fines for imprisonment as pena4ty for 
violations of the interstate commerce 
act will enable th^ commission to se- 
cure convictions in many cases where 
such convictions \>ould be impossible 
if followed by imprisonment without 
the alternative of a fine. fJn the other 
hand, others who are well po.?ted fear 
n equity i that the abolition of imi>risonment wiil 
' lead officials of incoriiorations to take 
the chance of iiicurring a monetary 
punishment, feeling that the fines can 
be paid and that their corporation can 
still jnake money by discriminating in 
favor of their is lend or thoae ad&o- 
is I liated with them, 
a clause in the general deficiency bill I • • • , »u », ^ 

authorizing the laesldont to appoint an, It is true that the acts of the short 
assistant attorney general, at a salary ; session of the Fifty-seventh congres.^ 
of *7ot!0, and another at $r.t()0 u year, ' looking to the i>culatnin of trusts a.i 
and also authorizing the attorney gen- not go to the l.-i.Kih proposed by stump 
eral lo appoint two confidential clerks speakers of both i-arties dunng the last 
without reference to the civil service i presidential campaign, but members 
at salaries of ?lCyO a year ! the administration express great 



Washington, March 2.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Three or four years ago 
the correspondent of a great metropoli- 
tan daily newspaper received a dis- 
patch from his managing editor which 
read, "When is congress likely to ad- 
journ? Hush answer." 

Theie are a great many people in this 
country, including managing editors of 
important newspapers, who do not 
know or who fail to remember that 
under the law the final session of every 
congress must adjourn sine die at the 
close of the legislative day of March 3. 
This means, invariably, at noon on tht; 
Ith of Marih of each odd numbered 
year. The final session of the Fifty- 
seventh congress will adjourn on Wed- 
nesday next at noon. It will have left 
a vast mass of bills, probably upwards 
of JO.Mio, unacted upon at that time, 
but the short session will nevertheles.^ 
be nola'ble for the great amount of 
legislative work accomplished during 
the past three months. 'Wecaupe there 
are a few days more still remaining in 
which bills may be rushed through one 
or both houses, it is impossible at this 
time to say accurately just what has 
been accompli.shed. But the short ses- 
sion of this expiring congress has en- 
acted no less than four laws directly 
aimed at trusts, whirh have been the 
prime objects of attack for several 
years papt. The first of the four has for 
its purpose the expediting of the hear- 
ing and determination of suits 
now (lending, or which may be brought 
in the future, under any laws now m 
force, or that may be hereafter enacted 
upon the certificate of the attorney 
gencial that the case is of genvral pub- 
lic importance. The second act di 
rectly related to anti-trust legii^latloi 


applit^l have been those of character, i cago, says: "During the late severe 
fitness and ability, and when 1 have j weather 1 c:ught a dreadful cold which 
beer. dissati.>4lipd with what has been i kept me aw ike at night and made me 
offered within my own party lines, I j unlit to attend my work during the 
hav.'. without hesitation, gone to the day. One cf my milliners was taking; 
opposition party, and you, of course, I chamberlaii "s Cougii Itemedy for a 
:ii' :i\v: r. laat I have repeatedly doiie j p^.ye,.^. ,.o!a ,it that time, which seemed 
thM ill .\<>ur own state of Georgia. I ; to relieve h« r .so quickly that I thought 
iai:i"t treat mere color as a permanent • gpme for m 'self. It acted like magic 
l>ar to holding office, any more than 1 land I began to improve at once. I am 
could so treat creed or birthplace, al- | „ow entirely well and feel very pleased 
■ways provided Ihat in other respects the [ ^Q acknowit Ige its merits." 
appl!< ant or incumbent is a worthy and 
well-behavetl American citizen. Just as 
littlf will I treat it as conferring a 
right to hold t>ffite. 

"I have stant sympathy with th • 
man of mere theory, but do not you 
think that on the lints run it is safer 
for .veiybody if we act on the motto, 

•All nu'ii up." rather than on the motto. 

•Som.- tiur, down." 1 ask you not to 
Judgf' what I -.'.y. but on what during 
the lr<i ^< V. :i n.onths 1 have done. In 

your "Ml state of r.eorgia you are rom- 

I>eteiit to judge from your own exr«eri- 

en* •'. In ih^ great bulk of case3 1 

have reappointed President McKinley's 

appointees. The ihanges 1 have made 

1 think you will agree, are changes 

th^> better and not for the worse. 
"It happtiis that 1 have appointed 

•whit*' to sucieed a colored man al 

Ath- ns. and a surveyor at Atlanta. In 

South I'aiolina I have similarly ap- 

pointetl a white postmaster to succeed 

a colored postmaster. Again in South 

Cartilina. I have nominated a color<^d 

man to lill a va« .mcy in the position of 

collector of Ih*- port of Charleston, just 

as ill <;porgia 1 have r»'appointed the 

colored who is now serving as col- 
lector of the )>ort of Savannah. Both , ^ j , 

are fit men. Why the appointment of, ; 

one should cause any more excitementj 

than the appointment of the other, 1 , 

am wholly at a loss to imagine. I need , . ^ 

hardly say that to connect either of j ['*^;;°>^^>*^'] 

these appointments, or any or all my 

other appointments, or my actions in 

upholding the law at Indianola, 

such questions as 'social equality' 
domination' is as ab.Mird 



of I 


Smallest Elephant In the 

World Bred In 


Iiaraboo. Wis.. March 2.— (Special to 
i h- H»-rald.)— "Baby Don." the smal'est 
elephant in the world and the only one 
successfully bred in captivity in the 
I'nited States, is the cjueen of Ringiing 
Hrolhers" circus and menagerie, in win 
tei (ic-irters here. This little mite 
animal life is but four 
she is as li ely as a crit ket and romps 
about on h r stubby U-gs like a frisky 
She s just thirty inches high, j 
scarcely as large as a full grown New- 
foundland log, and possesses a funny 
stump of a trunk anr n pair of black, 
that are continually twinkl- 
i\ dark slate color and as- 
round and plump as a butter ball. ! 
The pridt of Baraboo is the daughter 
J f'f "Paldy" and "Alice. ' two of the 
hargest elephants in the Ringiing herd 
of forty. 'Baldy" stands eleven feet 
high and w thighs o\er six tons. "Alice" 
weighs four tons and is considerably 
smaller than the male. Two years ago 
she g-a\e brth to a baby, but for some 
unaccountable rea.'--on she refused to 


each. These new ofiicials are directed 
to perform such tasks as may be as- 
signed to them by the attorney general, 
and it is, of course, understood that 
I their duties shall consist mainly in 
j looking especially after the enforce- 
ment of anti-trust laws. 
For the first time the chief law offl- 
I cers of the government are therefore 
t provided with the necessary funds and 
machinery for enforcing the observance 
I of the laws lo regulate commerce and 
, to protect the business interests of the 
I country against unlawful restraints and 
monopolifs. This law, generally known 
as the Sherman anti-trust law, because 
the bill which led up to It was origin- | 
ally introduced by the late John Sher- , 
man, of cihlo, then chairman of the| 
finance committee of the senate. The | 
so-called Sherman law was rei>ortedj 
from the Ohio st.itesman's committee, 
with a favorable recommendation, but , 
it was subsequently referred to the i 
committee on the judiciary, over which | 
former .Senator Edmunds presided, and ! 
it was a substitute, resembling the ! 
original in but few particulars, that' 
was finally reported back by ihe sena- 
tor from Vermont, and subsequently 
passed by both houses. In a letter { 
w ritten a short time ago referring to , 
this act, Mr. Edmunds say.s that the j 
judiciary committee was at that time; 
"unanimously of the opinion that the | 
bill It reported was in respect of its' 
general scope an exercise of the whole \ 
constitutional power of congress, which] 
could only legislate for the freedom and i 
regulation of commerce with foreign! 
nauons and among the several states." j 
He adds: "Ami I am of the same i 
opinion still." He then says: "The 
I onlv ditfifulty with the bill we n^iorted. 
weeks old, yet .^^^j y^.Y^^^.y^ became law, was the want 
of administration, that is to .-^ay. that 
thg law was and is entirely capable of 
putting an end to so-called trusts and 


as to 



lock like ordinan' sores and arc usually 
treated as such, some simple salve, wash 
or powder being used in the hope of dry- 
ing them up aud stopping the discharge. 

At first ha^e noth- 
ing about them to 
indicate their true 
nature. They 


nui-se it, and the little one died within i,ut ^hile the place may temporarily scab 
twelve hou s. ... . ^ ' over it again inflames and festers, be- 

••Alice " l-.ves her second baby with j' ^^^^^ ^r worse than ever. After 

whenever tHe men fondle her offspring, mto tlic siirrounding flesh and the sore 
She cares for it as tenderly as a cat spreads with frightful rapidity. 1 hen the 
do^s a littir of kittens, and the IJiigl- sharp shooting pains, which distinguish 
ings believ'- their wee circus queen will i x]^q cancerous from the common ulcer, 
live to m: ke her initial tour of the 

faction with the work in this direction 
thus far accompli-'hed. No serious at- 
tempt has been made to reach th-- 
trusts through the plan of retducing 
or abolishing tariffs upon trust-made 
articles, nor was there any en ort made 
to secure the submission to the state-s 
of a constitutional amendment con- 
ferring upon congress additional and 
extraordinary powers in regard to cor- , 
porations. Such an amendment would [ 
be a direct abrogation of state rights ; 
so far as corporations are concerned. 

• ♦ ♦ j 

With the establishment of the depart- ^ 
ment of commerce and labor the num- ^ 
ber of cabinet officers is nine, one ; 
more than double the number that sat I 
around Washington's council board. | 
The new department will be one of | 
the largest and most important \ 
branches of the oxecuti\e arm of the: 
government. It will take from the I 
treasury department the following: [ 
Lighthouse 'ooard and the lighthouse I 
establishment, steamboat inspection | 
service, bureau of navigation, Fnited 
States shipping commissioners, national j 
bureau of standards, coast and geo- i 
detic surveys, the commissioner gen- 
eral and bureau of immigration and 
everything pertaining to the immigra- 
tion service, bureau of statistics. From 
the interior department, the census 
office. From the state department, 
bureau of foreign commerce. Indepen- 
dent bureaus placed under its juris- 
diction, department of labor and fish 
commission. New bureaus created, 
bureau of corporations, bureau of man- 
ufactures. The bureau of statistics^ 
which comes to the new department 
from the treasury, and the bureau of 
foreign commerce, from the state de- 
partment, are consolidated. 

Beside the foregolm? the new depart- , . 

ment is to have jurisdiction now pos- ; short session 
sessed by the treasury department over 
the fur seal. salmon and other 
fisheries of Ala.ska. It is flnallv pro- 
vided that the president shall have the \ 
authority to transfer at any time the 
whole or any part of my office, bureau, 
division or other branch of the public I 
service engaged in statistical or | 
scientific work from any other depart- 
ment, except that of ariculture. This 
would seem to be a sweeping provision, 
as under strict construction of it the 
president might transfer the construc- 
tion bureaus and ordnance and engi- 
neer branrhes of the army and navy 
because they are scientific offices 

Sore Throat itself is not so 
bad, but the danger lies in 
what may follow if it is not 
cured early. Every person 
who has consumption started 
in with a sore throat. It is 
like a burning match thrown 
carelessly away. The match 
may simply burn up and go 
out, but it is just as likely to 
set something else afire and 
lead to a great conflagration. 

Nearly everybody has some 
sort of cure or other for sore 
throat. Most of these reme- 
dies are pretty good too. But 
the most widely used, the 
most successful, the safest of 
all, is Omega Oil. This is a 
green-colored liniment that is 
to be thoroughly rubbed on 
the throat. Then some flan- 
nel should be soaked with 
the Oil and fastened around 
the throat. 

The treatment is simple. 
but the effect is as sure as 
anything can be sure in medi- 
cine. We know that many 
people have cured SoreThroat 
in this way, and we know 
that Omega Oil will help to 
cure very many more. 

1 have used Omega Oil for sore throat and 
cold in the cliest, and it has done me a world 
of good. jMy manager, Mr. F. Ziegfitld, Jr., 
and several other members of my company, 
have used it. They prize it just as hij^hly 
as I do. I would not be without it if it cost 
ten dollars a bottle. Yours very truly, 
Anna Held, 

The famous French Actress. 

Omega Oil is good for everything a liniment ought to be good for. 

with a territorial form of government, 
was passed. 

The Forty-second congress did noth- 
ing notable during its last session, but 
its successor in January. 1875. passed 
the act for the resumption of specie 
payments, which began in 1879 and 
which has been the basis of all finan- 
cial legislation ever since. 

The most notable act of the short ses- 
sion of the Forty-fourth congress, was 
that which created the electoral com- 
mission to settle the contest between 
Haves and Tilden for the presidency. 

In the short session of the Forty-fifth 
congress the arrears of pension act was 
approved and the Siime session gave 
women lawyers the right to practxce 
before the highest court in the land. 
Under the act some thirty or forty wo- 
men are today members of the bar oi 

the United States supreme court. 

• • * 

The Forty-sixth congress did nothing 
i notable during the second session, but 
in the Forty-seventh the celebrated 
! tariff commission act, so-called, was 
[ added to the revenue bill which the 
' house passed by the senate and resulted 
lln the schedules of 1!«:S;3. That act re- 
imained unchanged for eleven year.^, 
kill amended by the Wilson-Gorman 
] tariff of 1834. The celebrated Pendle- 
I ton act, or civil service law. was also 
I enacted during that same session. 
I The Forty-eiglith congress during its 

did nothing of note, but j market 

its successor passed the Edmunds anti- , 
polygamy law; incorporated the Nica- j 
ragua Maritime Canal company: cre- 
ated the department of agriculture | 
with a secretary at its head, and pa.ssed | 
I the omnibus state hood bill admitting 
I Montana, the tw o Dakotas and Wash- 

1 The Fiftieth congress was not 
!able for its accomplishments, 
i The Fifty-first congress, during its 
! short session, authorized the refund- 
ing of direct taxes which had been col- 
lected from the states as a war mea- 
sure and also passed a law prohibiting 




Its Effect on the Tariff 

and the Monroe 


To the Editor of The Herald: 

Cuban reciprocity is the tail to the col- 
onial expansion kite. When it is men- 
tioned the one who made the promit-o be- 
gin to make excus^o. It is hard to under 

stand the philosophy. 

Give the aird West the promised sub- 
sidy to agriculture and in t<'n years 5.(K)0.- 
Ci<K>"hom**s«'ekers will be domiciled in that of North America. Agriculture, in- 
dustry and comnurcM' will continually ba 
in ^-(■arl•l^ of new 11<'Ids. An iiilcrcoiitiii- 
• ntal railway will pmt^trate the southern 
continent. Thi' Jiorlhfrn and southern 
centers will \>c bound to each cttlur by 
these familiar moann of quick comniunl- 
catiini. Europe could not maintain com- 
mercial supremacy in the interior under 
suoh competition. Her means of approach 
would h<' by the use of ihcr mc^rchant ma- 
rine. The t'nitcd State-< will soon own 
thp Panama canal. By giving tho South 
Ameiicnns favorss hi the way of discrim- 
ination against European bottoms, usiiiK 
the canal wr- could demonstrate, that 
there are more ways of K'-ttiri^ a good 
thing than by war and artiitration. 


Billings. Mont., Feb. 20. 


which could spend 
1 a lifetime liuilding up a sy.-<iem, only to \ 
j a crowbar at its foundation when vic- 
' tory was achieved. The old pilot ha^ 
Urossed the bar, and those who .slill oc- 
I cupv the scats of the mighty are not In 
j a hurry to widen the split, wliich reoi- 
i^rorlty would cause. Instead of a sym- 
metrical whole, the tariff would be on 
the rc^ad to he divided into a European 
I half, which would keep up the barrier.s 
i against foreign comi-etition, and 
i South American half, which would 
I unrestricted trade. „ , . 

' An open door to the South American 
appears to Ije a 







statistical bureau, to the 

^_ I pool selling and all 
^- . ^ . n , .^'^ ieambling in the District of Columbia, 

even the office of the comptroller of the .eam s ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^_ 

currency, on the ground that it •" a | ^j^^»^ ^^^^^^^j^jj^^ed but little, and it has 

remained for that which is just coming 

ito an end to place upon the statute 

, .--. ■, ^ , i books what promises to be some of the 

Ever -ime the early 6<. s and begin- j ^ooks_^^^^i^^^^^^^^ legi.slatlon affecting 

trade and commerce of the last 



the coming spring and sum- 



Little Liver Pills, 

Must Bmmr Slsnatur* at 

3— Pme-StaiU Wrappar Betom 

FOR OiniNEIt. 

ne siuooiREtt. 



Of Whitt:s WitlTNegroes and 
Cflinese Upheld. | 

.-^an Francisco. March 2.— Bishop J. j 
W. llamilt Ml. of the Methodist church. | 
threw a be mbshell into the meeting ofj 
the Young Mens Methodist league when 
h'* avowed the belief that there was 
nothing wiong In the intermarriage of 
whifts witi negroes and Chinese. I 

"You may shudder." said the bishop, j 
"at the ic ea of such intermarriages.] 
and it is i.atural that you should, but! 
such unio IS are illustrations of the 
sweeping tway of caste lines, which 
should occ ir in churches and which are ! 
occurring in the world." 

Then he spoke of his own experience 
in Br<Jokb n, where he had frequently 
married w'lite men \o negro women and 
the levers ', and where he had also 
married w lites and »'hinese. llts views 
didn t inet-t with the approbation of his 
hearers. >A'hen asked if he would con- 

.-cnt to hi i own daughter marrying a _j._-_ . 

ntgro. he ^aid: "No, because the racial] promptly before ihey become cancerous, 
l-rejudice \ as strong against the blacks, g g g \^ ^ purely vegetable remedy, a 

nlng with the Thirty-seventh congress, 
short sessions have frecjuently enacted 
important legislation. During the ex- 
piring hours of the Thirty-seventh con- 
gress West Virginia was admitted as a 
state and the territories of Arizona and 
New Mexico were organized. During 
the same se.ssion the national banking 
system was created, and on the last day 
the territory, now the state of Idaho, 
was also created. The close of that 
congress was not able, for the fact that 

are felt, and the unfortunate patient is 
brought face to face with the most dread- 
ed of all maladies, a canceroc.s ulcer. 

Whenever an ulcer of any kind is slow 
in healins; it should be closely watched, 
particularlv if there is an iulierited pre- 
disposition to cancer. Often times a ma- 
lignant, stubborn ulcer starts from a boil, 

•wart, mole, bruise, blister or pimple, for for the first tlme^ in history 
when the blood is tainted aiicl tlie germs 
and seeds of cancer are implanted in the 
svstem, YOU cannot tell when nor where 
tiie deadly poison is going to break out. 
S. S. S. cures these cancerous ulcers and 
chronic sores, by drivingout of the system 
all the morbid and unhealthy matter that 
keeps the ulcer irritated and discharging. 
It purifies and strengthens the blood, 
enabling it to throw off the germs and 
poisons, thus check- 
ing the further for- 
mation of cancer 
cells, and when all 
impurities have been 
removed from the 
blood and system the ulcer heals natu- 
rally and permanently. 

All ulcers, even the smallest, should be 
looked upon with suspicion and treated 

Disturbances cf strikers are not nearly 
ic crave as an individual disorder <>i tlii? 
^v«tem Overwork, loss of sleep, nervous 
ion«ion will be followed by utter A^-ica i 
unk«s a reliable remedy is immediately , Arnoric 
employed. Theres ^ .T ^M"?. ^^ S^f V^'L"'- 1 ':^. n. 

more valuable 
po.s.sesslon to the West, than the «n>en 
door to the Orient. It is a self-evident 
lie that Pacific ports of entry arc knee 
deep in prosperity as the direct result 
colonial expansion. The naked truth 
that we have paid too dear lor our PlUl- i 
ippine whistle. Giving away the Monro.; I 
doctrine to get money out of Asia, lias 
had startling conseciuence.s. 

England intended to make colonial 
pansion impossible f<jr the I'nited 
when she suggested tli^^ doctrine of tin 
inviolability of South American scjyor- 
ciRutv If the truth wore known, it is 
probable that the premier who ^-rsuadect I 
Monroe, that his heart was good toward 
the United States said to the Holy Al- 
liance: "Wait." Then he would unfold 
, his scheme of a contract, to be received 
! in silence by the European powers. 
Years would pass, the young eagle would 
! find the pin feathers in his wings becom- 
i iufx f allfledged. Europe has exploited 
Cbina for tne sake of getting the l.'niled 
States into entangling alliances, ^^uch a-^ 
i Jefferson warned Monroe against. These 
I two antic|ue Democrats could not have 
half I |j(.,.n persuaded that the germ of colonial 
expansion was hidden in the constitution. 
Otherwise the Monroe dcx.trine would 
have been unconstitutional. McKinley 
conceived the idea that the United States 
was strong enough to revise the old poli- 
cy so as to make it apply to Europe. 
Africa and Australia on one side; and to 
ca on the other. Such state.sman- 
as of the meddlesome variety. Eu- 
pretended to be in doubt as to the 


Brou8:ht to Divide the Benja- 
min Harrison Property. 

Indianapolis, March 2. — Russell B. 
Harrison, as trustee of the estate of 
William Henry and Marthen.a Harrison, 
has brought suit in the county court 

against Mary .Scott Harrison Mc Kee, 
Elizabeth Harri!<on, minor heirs of tiie 
late Benjamin Harrison; Mary Lord 
Harrison, widow, and Anna Porter 
Mason and Bettie Eaton. The plain- 
tiff shows that $]2G.(K>0 is now in the 
custody of the Union Tru-Jt company, 
as administrator of the estate of Ben- 
jamin Harrison, sufficient for the sup- 
port of Elizabeth and Alary Lord Har- 
rison, and he therefore asks that a 
commissioner be appointed to sell the 
Harrison block, on North Pennsylvania 
street, this city, so that Anna Poster 
Mason may realize on her one-thirl 
interest, the residue to be divided be- 
tween Mary Harri.son McKee, Rus.-ie]l 
B. Harrison and Elizabeth, each to re- 
ceive one-third of the undivided two- 
thirds of the property. The suit is a 
friendly one. 


kidneys ' rope 

Lln- 1 est all' around medicine for run down sy.«- ; fHy^* 
-r it terns. It dispels n'^rvousness. rheumatism , to the 
antv and neuralgia and fxp^l^ malaria germs ; Christe 

as Electric B!tt<^rs. It s a^ wona«rmi , r^K.^. _^^^ ^^^ ^^^ cu.stomary smile fin- 
Mr. Lin- . .St all around medicine mr run,aown sys- ; f}}y^-;:;?:^J^Ji::^;;S'^nJ^r^^ 

tendom arbitration was proposed. 

Now see where we are at. Europe shows 

Only £-<•■«"*' f,.^"l'i<t""'" «""""'^""" "' 1 b> Tier actions what she proposed to do. 

Wm. Abbett. uruggi. i. i ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^Yic Monroe dc>ctrine is con- 

dops not apaply to the Ori- 
At the second, or short session of the i Norway Pine Syrup; nature'. r...e.v ,or en. .. ..... ..ot apply to South America 

Thirty-eighth congress, the grade of j coughs, colds, pulmonary 
vice admiral was created, and Rear- Ad- ; every _.^ort. 

c^oln signed a bill seven days after 

had adjourned. The constitutionality , j» ""■-;;.' "^-j Satisfaction guaranteed by 

of that act has never been decided for ; <2^P'> ^y^ett. druggist. 

the reason that it was never brought to ; '"• i so 

oourt ! "A doce in time saves lives." Dr. Wood's cerned. 

^^"rt. AGO. e_ini natures remedy for ent It does not 

diseases of 


nuns, aiCK HKAOACHl. 

ir.d such .1 marriage would bring re- 
i proach on white women." If ^uch pre- 
I judices w» re removetl he could see no 

perfect blood purifier, and an invigorating 

tonic Write for our free book on Cancer. 

Tbe Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, 6a. 

miral Farragut wi^ promoted to the i 
grade, which he filled until he was sub- \ 
sequently made adxi.iral by the act a. j 

During the short session of the Thir- ; 
ty-ninth congress a law was enacted I 
requiring the n«w congress to meet on '. 
March i after its election and this .tct 
was in force unUl 1S:3. The tenure of 
office act was another notable piece of 
legislation during that session, which 
also, on Feb. 9,f 1867, authorized the ad- 
mission of the territory of Nebraska 
as a state. Many other enactments of 
more or less importance are credited to 

that short session. 

. • « • 

During the short session of the For. 
tieth congress, the fifteenth amendment 
was submitted and two years later the 
act creating the District of Columbia, 

With dress shirts as with any 
other dress clothes, if they're 
a little wrong they're a'.I wrong. 
"Cluetts" and "Mon«rchs" 
are right. 
Cluett, Peabody & Co. 

' A war over the Mnnroe rfor'trine will force 

■ the status of South America to be made 
i the subject of iiuiuiry netore a tribunal 

■ of experts. - It would be impossible to 
i find on earth a disinterested body of ar- 

bitrators. Settlement would mean com- 

! promise. , . . , ». x 

The common people see plainly that no 

' danger threatens the territory of the 

' United States on the continent of North 

' America. Vast amounts of money would 

I be needed to put the army and navy on 

I a footing to defend our colonies, besides 

, the seacoast lines of the two continents. 

It would be eventually realised, that we 

had bitten oft more than we could chew. 

The ignominity of defeat would not trou- 

' ble us. but where the shoe would be 

found to pinch would be in the talking 

match, which would mark the testing 

stage of the trouble- 

North America passed through a period 
of European occupation and em<»rged tri- 
umphantly with self-ifovernment and a 
constitution. The threatened eclipse of 
South American sovereignty need give 
us no uneasiness. 

Would Apologize to Man Ha 
Falsely Accused. 

Urbana, Ohio, March 2.— Ernest Aus- 
tin, now confined in the Ohio peniten- 
tiary for life, has been seized with re- 
morse. Lewis Poling, of North Lewis- 
burg, has received a letter from Austin 
asking if his neighbor, Dennis B. Do- 
lan, still lives. Austin urges Poling to 
send Dolan to him. as he is very 
anxious to see him. 

Austin killed his mother and brother 
in 1899 and then cremated their bodi'^s 
by burning down the family residence. 
Austin charged Dolan with the terrible 
crime in an effort to clear himself, but 
Dolan was exonerated. Austin is now 
stricken with remorse and wants at» 
opportunity of telling Dolan so. 


Are Born to a New York 

Kokomo, Ind., March 2.— Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed Powei'S, of this city, have just 
been informed that their daughter, 
Mrs. William Marchris, of Arthur ave- 
nue. New York, gave birth last Tues- 
day to four plump babies, two boy.^ 
and two girls. The four weigh sixteen 
pounds, just four pounds each. The 
telegram states that mother and babie* 
are all doing well. The young couple 
were married In this city three year*, 
ago. The father 1b a photographer. 

"fliW KPimiBiiliPiiiiiiii"" 




You'll be comfortable aboard 


Trade Development Be- 
tween Porto Rico and 
This Country, 

The Golden State LIsnited 

Don't make any mistake about that. It's that kind oi a train. 
There's a diner, of course, a buffet-smoker, an observation car, a 
compartment sleeper, and a bath room with hot and co d water, soap, and 

EEAL bath towels. Qnly a little more than two d. ys Kansas City to 

Los Angeles. Through 

cars to 

anta Barbara and 



San Franciico. Electric lights: eleitr c fans; barber shop. 
Booklovers' Library. Lowest altitude i and most southerlY 
course across the continent. Kun<! ovtr the fcl Paso-Kocic 
Island route and Southern I'acific Ci mpany. l>aily con- 
nections from St. Paul and Minneapo is. 

Tickets, berths and fuH infornia ion at any railroad 
ticket ollJce or by addressing 

R.G.Brown. G.N W. A.. 

SSi Nicol et Ave., Minneapolis. 

Value of Products Ex- 
changed Increased 
Over Five Times. 


Two Desperate Characters 

Captured at Hartford, 


Trochct's Colchicine Salicylate Capsules. 

A standard and infallible cure for RHEUMATISM and GOUT, 
endorsed by the highest medical aut lorities of Europe and 
America. Dispensed only in spheric;d capsules, which dis- 
solve in liquids of the stomach witho at causing irritation or 

-•j t-^y disagreeable symptoms. Price, $1 per bottle. Sold by 

SUV.*'^ druggists. Be sure and get the genu ne. 

'WIiIl.IAMS BIFO. CO.. CJu£VEL.ASi D. OHIO. Soto Pr«p» 

For {sale by L. W. Leithhead Drug Co.. Wholes- tile Agrents. 





_ _ This great VogPta- 

ble Vit»Jixer, thep.'-tf«riiiuonof»rimoiU'''reBrhpby9lrir.i .will qnlckly cure you ofuli 
n-Tvoiiaor Ui^'a<».m)f tho cnerative onjans, aiicU auj ti*»'«t n»nlioo«l, ln»uui»la, 
Pmin* In the Bark, f^cmina.1 Emlr<Mlonii. Pf-^r>oaa B«bil)t7, Pimpies 
r uaiiieaM to Jtnrrr, Kxli»aa»l»« Itraina. TmrlrM^I* «uiiS ConaUpaUoiL 
It.<t..ivAull li>«!:,y or night. Vreventsqui.kiiess i.f (1, icbitrS''. which If not check ni 
leu'ls lo HpfTajatorrliO'H an«i all tho liorrors ol imr>otfnc> . «.X'i*M>ENEcle»iiae8thi 
llvtr, the ki<;n-ys and Uie uziiuuy oigftna of &U impurlUee CVftOEMEstrengiaen: 
■Dtl n«^tores amai i w taic orguns. 

Tii»rt>>ii sJitTerers ftre not cnred by Doctors Is b*c»»Ne 90 percent an tronblcd with V>ro«t«4lilM. 
CUI'U'KNii the ii:'ly k[i()wii renK^ly tu cure witbout nn oi>€ruinn. ' W) to.-ilinii>ni ils. A wrlltn! 
gtiMninlMe given aa'l njom-y retOfiie«l if 8hozc'5<dr>eaau6 eiloct a pvrnuuici I cur«> fUOO » box,ti lor |5.(K.!) 
by mall. 8er.a for FitKR circu'- r ainl tt-stluiotiiiaa. 

A<idres.t l»A VOJU AlKnicINis CO.. t. o. Box aoTC. Baa Pranctae». CaL 

Sold in Duluth by MAX WIRTH r> u^trist. 


Speaks For Haif an Hour 

Despite Physician's 


Rorn>-. Mar. ii J.— Dr. Lapponi, the pupe'a 

■'>■•■ '■■•■ •" ■ '■■■ \ e.-itfi'ilay irmruins a. la.^t 

his holiness to renounce 

11 ',; .1 ih.- canlinal.^. He remon- 

liiiii, .sayiiij;: "Your hi)lines.< 



Was«hlngton. .March J.— (Special to The 
Herald. »—Thf ilovelopment of commercia". 
I relation.^ between Forto Rlco and the 
i I'nited States slncf tlie transfer of that 
i island to the control of this country has 
' l>een piieiiomenal. Tlie iK?ople of Porto 
Rlco now find a market In I'nlted States 
for five tinie.s as much of their products 
as thoy did in 1SH7. tl»e year preceding that 
transfip; and the people of the I'liited 
States find a market in Porto Rlco for 
more than five times as much o€ their 
product.** a.« in 1SS7. Some fiKiii'e.>! just 
compiled by the treasury bureau of sta- 
tistics covering the commerce between 
the I'nited Stales and Porto Rico in the 
calendar year ISOL' and compared with tlie 
figures of preceding years fully sa.stain 
this a.ssertion. They siiow tliat the value 
of merchandise siu)pped from Porto lUco 
to the rnlte.l States in IH**-' wa.s $!».(rj4.17t;. 
against j;i.!M;<.2al in 18!«7: and that the 
value of merchandise shipp<'<l from Porlo 
Rico to Rlco In VMi. was »12. 1'Jo.-JiTJ against 
$:.'.(rJ3.75l in 1897. 

The table which follows shows t!ie total 
value of sent from Porto 
Rico to the I'nited States hi each calen- 
dar year from 1K!I7 to liac. and that of 
merchandise sent from the I'nited States 
to Porto Rlco in each year from lSi>7 to 

Porto Rlco I'nited States 

to the to 

I'nited States Porto Rico 

m;.' dut> 
w»'il«i ti. 

A all 

is to point out that your b>-alth 

greatlv benefited by yuur rcsl- 


i a : ;.\Iy dear doctor, b«- | 
\>l<- adiico comes my dury. 
shall pcrrorni until tin- end. ' ; 

■ ...Ii.. ^v,,s hcM in the poju^s pri- 

aiid L.eo. XI 1 1 spoke con- 
t . r jialf an htjur with the forty- 

two iit'iiiiiaN present. No address wa.s 
dtllver.-d ;ind the most important words 
WiT* tin- i>ontiff n-ferred with em- 

nha - advanced ase and approacii- 

iji« > till, lie was led to speak thereof in 
r»rniiiUiiiK the ear<linals that the ri.'om in 
Ue was rerfi\iiiij tliem was tlif- 
1 which Pius 1 litld his last eon- 
> 1 ! •". Xlll.i being present, but 
rdinals greeted tiiis refer- 
, '^sible api»roai-h t>f oo ith 
.1 . ii.M a- of not^s and with exdama- 
Ut have all come to wish y« u 
1'. (his tinii- the excilenunt 
■ li .11 h 111 improved Pope I.«mi s 
Wlien he enteied the lihiary 
w \ - Lowed and trembling. bu» he 
set iiK'U to have acquired slreapth 
aniinlioTi. ll.- sliowe«i the carcu lals 
- >iri<« lit atiti'iue clock which ni>d 
n i>re.senttd to him l\v the court 
. 1 ta. the b- ;id of the Naples branch 
B'>ur»»on family. Hefme retirement 
;. nted to each crudinal a richly em- 
! {lanM^'itct. reviewing the chief 
II hi.; iMiiitificate, Including a Latin 
.f liis own cimiposition ami five ol 

For Salvation Army Recom- 
mended By General Booth. 

New York. Maixh 2.— Gen. William 
Booth, head of I he Salvation Army, pre- 
sided at three larewell meetings In the 
Academy of Mus c ycf.terday, to mark the 

close of his fi\ »- months' visit to this 
country, during which he delivered ad- 
dresses in fifty- ;wo cities. 

At the night n eeting the academy wa.«t 
filled to overfh wing. In the course of 
his address Gen. Booth announced a plan 
f4ir the establishment of an International 
university for tie department of trained 
rescuers of hum init.\'. 

"A university >f .-cience of liumanity." 
he .said, "where men and women can be 
trained to recl.-iirn (''.'praved women, crim- 
inals, and drunk ird.s— that's what 1 want 
now. I mean a ;?rpat institution, with its 
main establishm 'nts in lA>ndon and New 
York, corelited with branches in Mel- 
bourne, Toronto P.orlin and Paris, from 
which thousands of Salvation .Vrmy work- 
ers sh«ll he sent to the submerged ma.'^.ses 
eacii year, skillet in evcr.v known method 
of rescuing hum til beings from tho under 
world of desp<\ir." 


loJci •••••«•■•••••« 

to*''* •••••■•••••••« 

I •7' '■ •■•■•••«••■••) 



The principal 

finds a market 

! sugar, tobacco, 

tnres of straw. 

wliich Porto 

■*T owe my wh >1p life to Tlurdork Rlood 
Rlttors. ScrofutDUs sores covered mv 
ImkIv. T seempi'i beyond cure. It. R. 11. 
has" made me a perfectly w.^ll woman." 
.Mrs. ('has. Hutton. Bcrville, Mich. 



ti ■ 






<t. imi>ortant encyrlicals. His holl- 

ar t r ; 

S' 'III . 


w cirdinals ab- 
■ous, shall also 





itv, Ohio, 
havoi- with 
in besides. 


<( tim»' our little boy 

Mrs. \V. Watkin.'; of 

■'Pneumonia had 

pbived sad havoi' with him and a terrible 

riiugti set in besides. Doctors treated 

l.ini. liut he Kn-w worse every day. At 

lentTth w>' tried r»r. King's New Discov- 

■ e..nsiiini>lion. and our darling was 

lis now sound, and well." Hvery- 

iglit lo ktiow. its the only sure 

1 eoiigh.-^. colds and all lung dis- 

<;uanin(e>il by Wni. Ablu'tt. drih,- 

Pi-ice J>H and %Ij}>k Trial i>otlles 


A. J. Cumn^mg:s Now on the 
Minneapolis Board. 

.\. J. Cummin its. the broker, ba.5 been 
elected to meml ersliip in the Minneapolis 
l>oard of trade ;ind the St. Paid Dispatch 
sa.vs of it: 

A. J. Cummin ?s. of thi.<? city. wa<' yes- 
terda.v elected » member of the Minne- 
apolis chamber "f commerce. In this sim- 
ple statement i< contained a reversal of 
the u.^ual order. While it been known 
that u few (?» members of regular ex- 
changes have bwome "bucket-shoppers," 
it Is seldom. If e /er 
has been allowed to come into 
ular fold, even f so inclined. 

-V gre;it eonipliment is paid to Mr 
mmgs in this eb ction. of which he is just- 
I ly proud: l)e(aij-!e in the past four yeats. 
(luring which t e has been in St. Paul, 
iie li;!s made no pretention of doing other 
lean a bucket- th(»p business— advcr- 
tisod himself i\* such, and dealt op 'Uly 
with his eiistf>mers on that basis. Durtng 
that time he h.< ^ estaV>lished a rtn^utalion 
f'lr fairness and soiiare dealing that has 
stootl him in jrood stead in application 
to become a member of the Minneapolis 
exchange. Tlie exchange needs such mem- 
bers. In its w ir on liucket-shops, t'um- 
mings has beei rather :i tacit exception. 
For the pres»'iit Mr. Cummlngs will re- 
tain bis offiees in the Kndicott building, 
1 but expects to ind a more desirable loca- 
i lion later. H. will probably have an 
office in ATlnnc apolls also. 

.... 2,;i.S::,170 
.... 3,41«,«<l 
.... 3,0rf)4,(»« 
.... 7,(»lS.(i!»7 
.... 9.«34,17« 
articles fo 

In the I'nittHl States are 
coffee, fruits, manufac- 
hides and skins, and dis- 
tilled spirits. The principal articles for 
which the t'nitod States finds a market 
! In Porto Rico are rice, cotton cloths, 
I manufactures of iron and steel, provisions 
bread-stuffs, manufactures of w(miI. 
and sht>es. .spirits, tobacco, refined sugar, 
cars and carriages, paper, chemicals and 
coal; the articles named In each case being 
In the order of their relative value in 
the commerce pjisslng In each direction, 
respi'ctivelv. Of sugar and sent 
from Porto Rico to the I'nited States the 
value in I'JOJ was $»!,754,-.'Gl. against Jo.Sll.- 
•.»74 in 1*11: of tobacco, in 1?*«>.'. $:;.15rj,79ti. 
against $7Srt.i.'>it in l»n : of coffee. $::23,.'<91. 
in l»f.', against $t'>.Ji>9 in 1901. Of shipments 
from the I'nited States to Porto Rico, rice 
amounted in value to l'.0-J2.4'.»7 in liXK. 
against Jl.w'S.toJ in IWl ; iron and steel 
manufactures. $1.»U:.'.085; against $tW>.»33 in 
1901; and breadstuffs. $l,14i>,130 in 1902, 
against $St»;.04«'. in VMl. 

The following table shows the Driucipal 
arti< les sent from the I'nited States to 
Porto Rieo in the calendar years 1901 and 

Articles 1901. 

Rice $1,505,402 

Cotton mfrs tmoptly 

clot In 

Iron and steel mfrs — 


lireadstuffs (mo.stly 


\A'ood and mfrs 

Leather and mfrs of 


Spirits. wines and 


Cars, carriage, etc 

Tobacco and mfrs of.. 
Oils (chiefly mineral).. 

Chemicals, etc 

I (V>al and coke 

Paper nd mfrs of 

[ Wool manufactures .... 
[ Rooks, engravings, etc 

Prepare For Croup. 

Hartford, Conn., March 2.— Willlann 
Rudolph, known as the "Missouri Kid," 
and George Collins, were arrested here 
yesterday by officers of a detective 
agency and the Hartford police. Ti»e 
mtn are wanted for a bank robbery at 
Union, Mo., committed Dec. 27. The 
safe and vault were blown open, and 
while one of the burglars secured the 
money, the others stood on the street 
with revolvers and prevented citizens 
from interfering. About $14,000 in 
money and $100,000 in securities were 

Private Detective Schumacher of Chi- 
cago was killed when he went with 
three deputy sheriffs to the house of the 
suspects' parents. The latter were ar- 
rested. Young Rudolph and Collins 
i went to Hot Springs. Ark. In a seanh 
of the rtudolph house a scrap of paper 
' was found, upon which was written, 
! "George Collins. Hartford, Conn." The 
I Hartford police learned that Collins had 
' formerly been in the reform .«*choQl at 
' Merlden. Conn. He has two step 
' brothers here named La Plant. Ru- 
i dolph and Collins have been here sev- 
i eral w eeks. but were not located until 
I Saturday, when Rudolph was seen on 
I tlie street. The detectives wanted to 
' get the men together, and would not 
I risk getting one for fear tho other 
I would get away. Yesterday afternoon. 
Rudolph. Collins and the two step 
' brothers were seen coming out of a 
house on Main .street, where they had 
I two rooms. They were followed to a 
house on State street, and the I'inker- 
' ton men .and local detectives gathered 
there. Collins and the two I^a Puants 
1 came out of the house together and 
I were arrested. The "Missouri Kid" re- 
' mained in the house and two detectives 
I went after him. They -went into the 
room with revolvers drawn. Rudolpli 
I reached under his overcoat for his gun. 
' Daughterly, one of the detectives, wa-s 
; upon him before he could pull It. The 
' men had a struggle, while the Hartford 
■ detective tried to get the gun away 
I from Rudolph. 

Dougherty was bitten In the encoun- 
ter. Farrell. the Hartford detective, 
rtnaily got the gun away frotn Rudolph, 
when a man in the house went to Ru- 
dolph's assistance, thinking the detec- 
tives were trying to hold him up. The 
women of the told the man who 
the officers were, and then he helped 
them. Rudolph had about $2300 on him. 
In the rooms occupied by the men were 
found three large revolvers, a bag of 
boots i cartridges and skeleton keys, and a bag 
of tools. About $7.'>00 was recovered al- 

HsLtidy Classified 

Of Dvl'utK an.d West 


Represeivtative Flrsxis 


Abstract of Title. 

UNION ABSTRACT CO.. Lonsdale Bldg. 
H. H. HOYT (Lake and Cook Counties), 
Manhattan Bldg. 

Accident and Health Insurance. 

UNION MCTl'AL INS. CO.. Palladlo bld« 

Accident and 

LIl . 



Liability Insurance. 

INS. CO.. Wendell P. 
Providence bldg. 


PALMER, HALL & HI' NT. Lonsdale bldg 
I. V. HILL. PallaUio bldg. 


Brownsfone Deaelrs^ 

PENN & CO.. W. Superior. Wis. 

Building Supplies— Glass, Cement 

DIXON & LOWRY. 327 W. Michigan. 

Butter, Eggs and Poultry. 

H. J. ROLLING & CO., 130 W. Mich. 
TUCKER. TOBEN & CO., 212 W. Mich. 
SANDERS & CO.. 201 West >richigan. 

Men*s Furnishing Goods, Etc 

GRAHAM, 222 W. Superior. 


Millinery and Siilts. 

FERTE. 17 West Superior. 

Milk, Cream and Butter. 


I Mill Work and House Materials. 


Car Hauling, Engines and Machinery 


Carriages, Wagons and Harness. 

M. W. TURNER, 3d Ave. E. and Mich. 

Office and Store Fixtures. 


COW. 123 Third Ave. W, 


Attorneys at Law. 

.M. DOUGLAS. 31.' tlrst Nat. Bk. Bldg. 
N. H. WiLS(.)N, 508 Torrey Building. 
F. W. HARGRliAViia. 7i5 Torrey Bldg. 
CILAA A. ItcPKERRlN. 7<» Torrey BlUg. 
DAVID M. DEVORU, G14 Manhattan Bldg 
I. GKETTUM. 4-1 Manhattan Bldg. 


AMERICAN ECHANGE. Exchange bldg. 
FIRST NATIONAL. Superior and Third. 
MERCHANTS Bank, West Duluth. 
ST. LOUIS CO. BANK, 1901 W. Superior. 

Civil Engineers. 

PATTON & FRANK. »J13 Palladlo. 


513 Palladlo. 

Cement, Lime and Salt. 

CUTLER & GILBERT, Providence bldg. 

Chain Manufacturers. 

CLYDE IRON WORKS, Lake avenue S. 

Coal, Wood, Hay and Grain. 

EKLUND & OLIN, 430 Fifty-lifth Ave. 


Confectionery Mfg. 

DirLUTH CANDY CO., 20 East FlrsL 
JOHN WAHL, 7 Nineteenth Ave. W. 


L. D. CAMPBELL & CO.. Lonsdale bldg. 
MACLEOD & SMITH, Torrey bldg. 
WATTERWORTH & FEE, Lonsdale bldg. 
P. MCDONNELL, McDonnell talk. 
THEO NAUFFTS, Torrey bldg. 
THOS. THORBURN, Palladio bldg. 

Oil— Lubricating and illumlni 

BUFFALO OIL CO., \V. Superior, 

Paints, Oils and Varnishes. 


Paper and Stationery. 

DULUTH PAPER CO., lOS W. Superior. 
ZENITH PAPER CO., W. Superior St. 


Pine and Hardwood Lumber. 

J. BUNKER, 401 Lake avenue south. 

Plumbing and Keating. 

D. R. BLACK. 20 Third Ave. W. I 

WAUGH. KEALY & CO., 321 W. First. 

J. J. 

Printers and Binders. 

LETO URNEAU & CO.. 221 W. FireV 


H. C. SPENGLER, u West Superior. 
F. H. Bl'RNETT. :;u3 West Sunerior. 
R. E. NIXON, New Jersey building. 

i. H. 

Electrical Contractor. 

McLaughlin, Palladio building. 

Farm Lands. 

guaranty farm land CO 

Superior. „ „., 

FRANK C. DESCENT. W. Sup., Wis. 

■ua West 


































I.,ucas County.— -ss. 

FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that 
he is senior partner of the firm of F. J. 
CHENEY & CO., doing business in the 
city of Toledo, county and state aforesaid, 
and that said firm will pay the sum of 
and every case of CAT.^RRH that can- 
not be cured bv the use of HALLS CA- 


Sworn to before me and subscribed in 
mv presence, this Cth day of December, 
A. D.. 18BU. 

Notary Public. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally 
and act.s directly on the blood and mu- 
cous surfaces of the system. Send for 
testimonials, free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. Ohio. 

Sold hv all druggists. 75 cents. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 

Fire and Liability Insurance. 

DAVIDSON-McRAE & Co., Exchange. 
LANE MCGREGOR & CO., Exchange bldg 

N. F. 

Cut Stone and Masonry. 

NELSON, foot First Ave. W. 


Doers, Sash and 



. 110-112 E. Mich. 

Dressed Meats and Live Stock. 

ELLIOTT & CO.. 37th Ave. W. 

I Produce Commission Merchants. 


210 West Michigan. 
ITHOS THOMPSON, 12« W. Michigan. , 
! NEWMAN MERC. CO.. W. Sup., Wla. 

L. W. 



225 a. 5th. 

Furnaces, Cornices, Roofing. 

BURRELL & HARMON. 3 S. Ist Ave. 

F. A. 

Dry Goods. 

PATRICK & CO., South 5th A. W. 

Rubber Stamps 

CO., 323 ^^■est First. 

and Stencils. 


Saxoina Cigar. 

GEO. E. ROLPH CAGAll CO.. W. Sup<i» 

rior, Wis. 



Land Attorney. 

H. L. SHEPHERD. '225 Manhattan bldg. 


Lite Insurance Companies. 

NEW YORK LIFE INS. CO., Manhattan 

bldg. Jesse R. Sharp, manager. 

Uurrows bldg. Thos. J. Monahan. Mgr. 

row* bldg. Henry I. Pineo & Co., Mgr. 

Dry Dock and Ship Builders. 




I Steam and 

I CRANE & ■:>R\n\'AY CO.. 12 W 

I'lurabiag SuppUea. 

W. MIclu 

Engines and Boilers. 

CLYDE IKON WORKS. Lake avenue S- 

Everything Electrical. 


Towing and Wrecking Contractors. 

WHITNEY BROS., W. Superior, WIsl 

Vegetable Growers. 

FENDEL & SWOPE. 116 W. Michigsn. 

Florist and Floral Designs. 

EISCHEN BROS.. 129 W. Superior. 

Lots and Dock Property, West Duluth 

W. DULUTH LAND CO.. Trust bldg. 


Mortgage Loans. 

B. KNOX & CO.. 1 Exchange bldg. 
M. NEWPORT, >^02 Lonsdale. 

C. C. 


STAACKB, Now Jersey building. 

Wines and Liquors. 

BATTLER LlyUOR CO., 20 East Sup. 
I. L. LAMM & CO.. W, Superior, Wis. 
J. D. ZIEN. 409 West Micagan. 


GREGORY COOK CO., W. Superior. W i». 
Superior, Wis. 

Flour, Grain, Hay and Feed. 

NILSON & PETERSON, 120 20th Ave. 
H F. DAVIS & CO., 24-32 E. Mich. 
U S. McKAY & CO., 102 S. 1st Avenue 
J. E. LEES & CO.. 1'20 E. Superior. 
J. P. ENGSTROM & CO.. 20 VV First. 
THEO. BARTHOLDl, 520 East Fourth 
THE J. L. ROSS CO.. W. Superior. 




DULUTH WOOLEN CO., 308 W. First St, 

. I ^ 


Candles and Ice Cream. 

SMITHS, 307 W. Sup. Zenith phone 


the ri 

The time wasted in sending for a 
that a bucket-s»hopi>er i pi^iysician when a child shows symp- 

""' *'" I torns of the croup, often proves fatal. 

A reliable medicine and one that should 
I always be kept in the home for Imme- 
'dlate ure is Chamberlaans Cough Rem- 
i edy. It will prevent the attack if 
i given as soon as the child becomes 
hoarse, or even after the croupy cough 


Iroikwood. I 


i: : Mieh., .March 2.— (Special to 

Tlie Ucr.ilil.; A. I'eteivon and wife were 
ju Ironwood Friday visiting a number 
of their frb^-nds. 

'IMie fun»ral of Mrs. J. Murry, who died 
at ICviletb Thursday, took piiei- Sund.ay 
Hem ibe Jes.seville Al. E. church. Rev. 
Will.) ■ olfii iati:»,!<. Mrs. Murry leaves a 
h'ls) tud to mourn her death. 

.All-. Perry, of Baraga, was In Ironwuod 
alt week vi.siiing with her daughter, Mrs. 
T^ K. Sutlivaii. 

leken i>ie .<iippor was given by the 
■leiubers ot the M. E. church Tues- 
da.N m^lu at the Arnioi:,-. A l.irg.' crowd 

■' '■'ri'.iik H" was in lie' •■ii.e oii 
-s 'i'liesibty. 

lud Mrs. Meyerj'balk. well known 
r.-<i.|ents of Ironwood, left Friday for 
Au-irii-Hiuigaiy where tliey will reside 

1 lance wa.t given at the 
Wednesday night by 
A v>iy lar:<e crowd 
. .-lllil .1 pli'.e-;i tit 

A small pill, -nsv to bu.v. ensy to take 
and easv to ac. but never failing In re- 
sults. "l>- Wit fs Little Early Risers 
.(rou>,e the seoielions and act as a tonic 
(o tlie liver, « uring permanently. Mux 


A coslunic social 
Scaiidii' 'vi.i-i i::ill 
the A. <•■ f^ W. 
was ill atteudanei 
was had l»v all. 

J. Kellett. of Mena. ill. 
on l>usiiiess Friday. 

.1 .\?anz was an Iro'nvo 
d 1 M !>m Ashlaiel. 

J. I'onovaii at Thursday. 

A party was >ii\'ii 
Thi s. Dairy Moiiilay 
of her billy friends. 

A siiiner was given 
l^c:-l\vten:in churcli 

w t : in tlie city 

■d visitor Thurs- 

Wakefield on busi- 

it the 

to a 

lors "f'liirsday I'i.ght. 

by the ladies cf tii*- 
at the chun-li par- 
and they met with 

gre-it stueeess. 

f. Anderstm of Fond du Lac, was hi the 
(•'t\ ■■!> business Weilnesdn\'. 

.\ I' of Lac Du Flambeau, was 
tn Ifonwoo.l visiting with friends Thui's- 
dn \ . 

• • Ill-son. of Watersmeet. was in Iron- 
V. I on business Wednesday. 

The big mountain section of Henry Cla.v 
shaft, owned b.' the lMiibideli)hia *L- Ren<i- 
inli i-oal and in ii eomi>any. will be started 
i;j>. Work will tie furnished for 3i)i( nien 
and bov-s. Big Alountain was closed down 
when the mines .-< went on strike last year 
and was flood* 1. 

The .Mcbison Topeka .<• Santa Fc rail- 
way wag"' conference Sundiy agreed to 
i-.n in s.ilarios of 15 per cent for 
througii fieig !t, mixed trains, local 
fr 'iglit and w >rk train conductors and 
brakemen and 12 per cent for passenger 
. iinductors. bnkemen an«l baggagemen. 

The senate si ent three boms Sunday in 
.11 logics of fou • deceased members of the 
house: Messrs. Peter J. Ot<\, Va.: Jame;? 
Moody. N. C. ; John W. Rumple, la.; and 
Thomas II. Toigue of Oregm. 

James J. Jef rles and James J. Corbett 
met Sunday aiil agreed to fight 20 rounds 
ne.xt July bef( re the club that will give 
time i thorn $25.ij(W or the largest that may 
] l>e offered abo (■ that sum. the winner to 
1 take 7.T i>er cei t and the loser 25. It was 
also agreed tl at the princlp ils should 
i meet in Baltin ore to -sign articles Thurs- 
day next. 

.\ serious fre ght wreck occurred on the 
Pec.ns.s Ivania toad near Elma. N. Y.. Sun- ] 
da.v. Three men were injui-ed and one of 
them will prob tbly die. Two freights, both i 
running nortii. were in the collision. j 

One of the i Wo snow bound expresses i 
returned to St Johns Sunday. The train ' 
left that city seventeen days ago only 
su"ceeded In f;t^tting half way across the ; 
Island. The passengers tell thrilling 
i stories of th -ir exneriences amid the ', 

snow drifts. The other express is still 

I stiuk fast, bui the passengers left It and ' 

I walked acrt*ss thirt.v miles of snow fields j 

I to an onen section of the line and will 

reach St. John < >..e middle of the week, j 


Woman, Tired and Lonely, 
Ends Her Existence. 

Philadelphia. March 2.— -\ woman who 
gi\e her name as Mrs. Charlotte (J. 
Wellington coinmltted suicide by in- 
haling chloroform in a fashionable 
boarding house at Haddontield. N. J.. 
near here. The woman left a note to 
the proprietor of the boarding house, 
in which she said: "I am the last of a 
distinguished family left so alone that 
I am tired of life. Will you kindly sec 
that my remains are decently buried? 
I enclose money to pay expenses. My 
clothes give to the poor. Please keep 
this as quiet as possible." 

With the note was $75. The woman 
came to the boarding house about Feb. 
20. She was always apparently in gt>.>d 
spirits. She was about 50 years of a.g-?, 
refined and plentifully supplied with 
money. In convers*ation with other 
persons in the she often referred 
to having lived in Boston and Albany. 
N. Y.. and to having boarded in Mount 
Holly and Medford. N. J. 

Diplomat Called to Brooklyn 
on Sad Errand. 

Washington. March 2.— The Ignited 
States minister to Venezuela and Mrs. 
Herbert W. Bowen left Washington at 
12:45 yesterday afternoon over tRe 
Pennsylvania railroad for Brooklyn to 

attend the funeral services of Mr. 
Bowen's mother, Mrs. Ellen Holt 
Bowen, which took place In Brooklyn 
today. The sad news was a severe 
shock to the minister and reached him 
late Saturday night in a dispatch from 
his brother. Pressure of work here in 
connection with the Venezuelan nego- 
tiations had prevented the minister 
from leaving Wasliington since his ar- 
rival here in January. He had, how- 
ever, planned a visit to his motbor 
upon the completion of his mi.sslon. be- 
fore sailing from New York for Cara- 
cas about tho middle of March, wheti 
his leave of absence will expire. For j 
several days j>ast Mr. Bowen has been i 
confined to his room with a fever. He 
will return to Washington in time to 
sign the Belgian protocol with Baron 
Moncheur on March ."j. 

Patents, Copyrights and Trademarks 

JAMIOS T. WATSON, Palladlo Building. 

Pine and Iron Lands. 

EATON BROS., 412 Providence Building. 

Pine and Mineral Lands. 

B. G. SEGOG (Est. 18S0), New Jersey bldg. 

Pine Lands and Pulp Wood. 

BROWN BROS.. Oil Torrey bldg. 

Real Estate. 






Estate, Farm and Iron Lands. 

TAUSSIG &. CO.. Providence bldg. 
OLSON. 415 Burrows bldg. 



WORKS. I/ake 

avonue S. 

Clothing, Furnishings, Etc. 

GREAT EASTERN. W. Dul.. 210 55th 
M. A. FEDJE, 2ulti--v.»«i W. Superior. 


Glass Plate and Window. 

PAINE & NIXON CO.. 116 W. Mich. 

Grain Commission 



rON, Bd.Trade. 
THE JOHN MILLER CO., Bd. of Trade. 
AMES-BROOKS CO., Board of Trade. 
G. S. Barnes & CO., Board of Trade. 
AT WOOD, LARSON & CO., Board Trade. 
PIERCE BROS., Board of Trade. 
W J. BETTINGEN & CO., Board Trade. 
W. C MITCHELL & CO., Board of Trade. 
SPENCER, MOORE & CO.. Bd. Trade. 
THOS. GIBSON. Board of Trade. 
GEO H. DAGGETT CO., Board Trade. 
McCABE BROS., Board of Trade. 
KENKEL-roDD CO., Board of Trade. 

Crockery, Glassware, tlouseturnisb 

N. O. NELSON, 2017 W. Superior. 

Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry. 

J. GUI ESE.N, U West Superior. 
O. G. HULBERG, 1925 W. Superior. 


Real Estate and Investments. 

M. MORISON, 212 Trust building. 

Real Estate and Iron Lands. 

eilARP & RYAN, 40li Palladlo Building. 

Real Estate and Loans. 

WM C. SHERWOOD & CO., Torrey Bldg. 
G. G. DICKEHMAN & CO.. Trust Bldg. 
N J UPHA.M & CO., 400 Burrows Bldg. 


of Mrs. 

Her gray hair makes her look 20 years 
olden And it's so thin, too. Tell her all 
about Ayer's Hair Vigor. 

JO Ay«rCo.. 
I<ow«.l. MlM*. 

The former Crown Princess of Saxony 
has arrived at Lindau. wliich is situated 

■ on an Island in I>akc Constance, where 
I -^he met her mother. She will stay at 
' her mother's chateu at IJndau for the 

birth of her child. . 

The gale was renev/ed in the British 
I i.sli^s Saturdav night and continued Sun- 
1 dnv. but with less violence. Ve.s.sels are 
j still taking refuge in the ports. 
I Tho Duchess of Marlborough, i^ccom 
panled bv Ladv Normah Churchill, ar- 
rived at Vienna Sundav night for a stay 
of six weeks. She will take a further 
eourse of treatment from Dr. Mueller for 
iienfnes.^ nrislng from catarrh, from which 
she is suffering. 

The first express train by the eastern 
China and Tran-s-Siberlxn raHwavs left 

■ Port .Arthur on Friday for Lake Baikal. 
I The Genev.i correspondent of the Ixm- 
I don Dallv Chronle'e telegraphs that n'^ws 
I has been received there of an engagement 
; lu'twc^n Turkish and Macedonians and 
' TlulB-arians near Morastir. The Turks suf- 
fered a repulse, .\fter the fighting thir- 

: ty-two dead and many woundetl men 

Were found. 
Henrv Phipps, director of the Carnegie 
I Steel company, who gave T„ord Curxon 

Feb. 1. 110,01 to N' devoted to some prac- 
i tical object for scientific reiesireh. p-om- 
I isine to be of enduring benefit to IndLi 

and who. Feb. .1. enve L<«dv Cririon wife 
I of the viceroy, J10,oOO for her Victoria 
I memorial fund, handed to I.,ord f^ur»i>n 

Sunday a further sum of S50.0OO for the 
I nromotion of agricultural and scleutlflc 
I education. 



Prevents Many People From ' 
Trying: a Good Medicine. 

Stomach troubles are .so common and 
In most cases so obstinate to cure that 
people are apt to look with suspicion on 
any remedy claiming to be a radical, 
permanent cure for dyspepsia and in- 
digestion. Many such pride them- 
selves on Uieir acuteness in never 
being humbugged, especially In medi- 

, This fear of being humbuggvd can be 
I carried too far, so far. in fact, that 
many people suiter for yeaiv. with 
weak digestion rather than a little 
time and money in faithfully testing 
I the claims made of 3 preparation so 
' reliable and universally used as Stu- 
' art's Dyspev>sia Tablets. 
' Now. Stuart's Dyi^pepsia Tablets are 
vastly different in one important re- 
spect from ordinary proprietary medi- 
cine.'?, for the reason that they are 
not a secret patent rno<llolne; no secret 
Is made of their Irgredients. but an- 
alysis shows them lo contain the nat- 
ural digestive ferments, pure asceptlc 
pepsin, the digestive acids. Golden Seal, 
bismuth, hydrastis and nux. Tliey are 
not cathartic, neither do they act 
. powerfully on any organ, but they cure 
, Indigestion on the common-sense plan 
of digesting the food eaten thoronghly 
before it has time to fennent, sour and 
cause the mischief. This ia tho only 
secret of their success. 

Cathartic pills never have and never 
can cure indigestion an<5 .stonv^.rh trou- 
bles because they act entirely on the 
bowels, whereas the v.hole trouble la 
reallv in the stomach. 
I Stu.'rfs Dyspepsia Tablet', tnken af- 
' ter meals digesst the food. is all 
there Is to it. Food not digested or half 
digested is jwlson. as it create:, gas. 
acidity, headaches, palpitation of tlio 
heart." loss of flesh and apr>ctite -".nd 
many other troubles which are often 
called by .some other nhme. 

They are sold by druggist? every- 
I where at 50 cents per package. 

Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. 

v.- M PRiNDLE & CO., L<insdHle bldg. 
O'C.HAKTMAN ii CO., Exchange bldg. 
pi'LFORD, HOW & CO.. Trust bldg. 
E D. FIELD CO., Exchange bldg. 
tj H. CLARKE. Trust Co. bldg.,^ 
CHAS. A. STARK. 213 Palladio bldg. 
E P ALEXANDER, JR.. Torrey bldg. 
ALFRED KJELLIN, 306 Burrows bldg. 
W B GETCHELL. 407 Central Av.. W. D 
n'j'MH^LER, 4St Manhattan bldg. 


Superior. Wis. 

Real Estate, Municipal Bonds, Loans 

A. C. VOLK. Palladio building. 

Grain, Hoy, 


Seed, Stock Food. 

& CO.. E. Michigan. 




102 West Michigan. ,„ „ 

rior. W'iB. 


S. F. BOY'CE, 4th Ave. W'. Superior. I 
WM. A. ABBETT, m W. Superior. ' 
SMITH A: SMITH, l9l W. Superior. 
S. J. NY'GREN, 2:1:.' aSth avenue west. 
C. J. TUFT EI. 201B W. Superior. 
. ^ 

Dry Goods, Millinery, Etc. 

JOHNSON & MOE. 2102-2101 W. SuperloB 
HENDRICKS DRY GOOOS C*.. do.s-4 aail 

avenue west. 

1^ ' — >• 

I Dyers, French Dry Cleaners. 



COOK ELY. 7 East Superior. 

Florist and Coniectioner 

VICTOR HUOT.:2S W. Superior, 
flowers and funeral designs. 



Lake avenue south. 


MILNER & EBERT, aO--304 W. Fourtl^ 
MEDEN & MORTON, £iH W. First. 
MOIR & W'ALivER, 2frJo W. Superior. 
MARKET GROCEltY, 1% W. First. 

J. H. 

Harness and 



1(H W. 1st. 

Groceries, C ^thing, ttc 

H. OPPEL & SONS, 115-117 E. Superior, 


Horses, Vehicles and Harness. 

HAMMEL CO.. 300 E. First. 

Hardware, "^toves. Etc. 





Estate and Renting. 

NOLTE (Est. 1886). Ex. bldg. 
L. BILLSON, Torrey bldg. 

Safety Deposit. 

NAT. S.VFE DEPOSIT CO., 1st Nat. Bank 

boxes $5, JIO and $25 per year. 


Art, Leaded Glass, Mirrors. 

GERMAIN BROS., 110 First Ave. 


Art MM'ls, Picture 


Frames, Mirrors. 

16 Second Ave. W. 

Swnlngs and Tents. 

-rURIER & NORDSTROM. 104 E. Sup. 

Bag Manufacturers and Paper 

rior. Wis. 


SPALDING HOTEL, Superior 5th Ave.W. 
ST LOUIS HOTEL. W. Superior street. 
H0TF:L MclvAY, 1st and h^tlh Ave. W. 
ARLINGTON HOTEL, o21 \\ . Michigan. 
MERCHANTS HOTEL. Superior 2d A. \\ . 
ST JAMES HOTEL, 215 W. Superior St. 

Labor Agents. 

NATION.\L CO. (.Richards & Birch, d 

W. ivlichlgan. 

GLObif^^^MPLOYMENT CO., t^ W. 

ice Cream Manuiacturer. 


Ice Dealer. 


Iron and 


Steel Scrap. 

M. CO.. 200 E. Mich. 

Knitting Mills. 

NELSON BROS..2101 E. Superior. 



110 Garf'd. 


Bakery and 


Ice Cream. 

13 E. Superior. 

Blank Book Manufacturers and 

C. MAST & CO.. Providence bldg. 



YALE LAUNDRY CO.. 30-3re East First. 

Livery and Boarding Stables. 

TOTMAN BROS.. 206-2i.iS E. Superior. 

Manufacturing Furrier. 

ROBERT KROJ ANKER, 12 W. Superior. 

Mea' Fish and Poultry. 

I G. POTErtEK, 527 E. Fourth. 

MORK BROS., tiua W. Sup. St. lo9 W. 1st. 

Merchant Tailors. 

NELSON & SWA:;S0N. 4<:»4 W. auperlor. 
A STOLTZ, 525 E. Fourth street. 

Money F.oaned on Jewelry. 

UNCLE IKE. 324 W. .Superior. 

Moving and Storage. 

DULUTH VAN CO.. aO-430 vV. Sup. 


Leather— Findings— Saddlery. 


New and Second Hand Furniture. 

BLOOM & CO.. 1st St. and lal Ave. W. 
M. SHAPIRA. 12-14 First avenue west. 

Lithographers and Printers. 


Logging Tools and Sleighs. 

CLYDE IRON WORKS. Lake avenue S. 

Newspapers and Periodicals. 

G. SEECAMP. 215 W. Superior. 

Pictures, Frames and Wall Paper. 

FNGF.LS & CO.. 17-13 Third .\ve. W. 
ha: HALL & CO.. 16 E. Superior. 

Boiler and Marine Work. 

^THWES-; BOILER WKS.. 609 Gar. 




Phone 240. 

Lumbermea*5 Supplies. 



Mack 'n ist s^. 

CLYDE IRON WORKS. Lake avenue S. 


Sample Rooms. 

ANDERSON, 10 Lake avenue. 

Sewing Machines and Supplies. 

W. HOWARD. 12 VV. Sup. Phono ©7-2. 

FITGER & CO.. E. Superior SL 

Machlaicts and Founders, Propeller 


Unhelstering and Mattress Makin«« 

BRAZE AN & THIKS CX>., 504 E. Fourth. 



CR^.WFOIU). 18 2d 






Wheat Moves In Narrow 

Range and Closes 

Slightly Higher. 

Trading Is Very Quiet- 
Flax Is Quiet and 


Mala Office— 332, 334, 336 ladlcott 

Building, St. P«ul. __ ^ 

Local Ottlcfr— 306 Weit Superior Street. 



CHAS. F. WHEELER. Hanasrer. 'Phone 1172. J 


W.H*Lraidley eSt Co 

Memben of ddcafo Board of Trad*. (4a« Weat Saperlor St., Spaldlar HAtel.) 

Stocks, B^nds, Grains and Provisions. Copper Stoclts a Specialty. 

Leaaad T^lrea to Hew Tork aad Boctoa. F. M. CROUCH, Manarer. 

BHh rhoaes. 


Bankers and Broken. 
27 Sute St., Boston. 

M Bibcri Boston ond Now York Exchangoo. Ckicaco Board of Trad*. 

Copper Stocks a Specialty. Dulmh Office 326 W. SUPERIOR ST. 

WILL C. BKOWN, Revkfcnt Manasor. Both 'Phow. 


Tone At Opening 
But Strength 



aovernment bonds, steady; railroad bonds, 


Following .ire the closing quotations of 
copper titocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine. V.'ebber & Co., 308 West Su- 
perior street: 

I Bid. I Asked. 


Duluth Board uf Trade. March 2.-The 
wheat market -started out rather easy and 
lower tills morning under the influence of 
lower cables and rather bearish statistics. 
but the selling let up it became firm- 
er and advanced. The range throughout 
tilt- morning was narrow and the market 
was dull. Foreigners took about W loads 
wheat at the seaboard. The foreign 
is slroi-g and yet the buyers 
seem to be disposed to Ik* only for im- 
S?edlate n^cds. The Liverpool markc 
"loscd 'gd lower. Antwerp unchanged and 
Berlin ««c lower. »„,,., 

Primarv recfipts of wheat wert, 
bus, last voar 5«.l.W»0 bus. Shipments 11. 
000 bus, hist year lal.tM) 
of wheat and flour 
worlds shipments 



Ls 117.- 
bus. Clearances i 
were liM.OOO bus. The 
last week were S,1j2.0(K' 

bus, against S.lTT.tKX) bus the previous week 
and 7 14--.(H>0 bus last year. The amount 
:;t. r.o«<.,irP i.uieased l.*i52.000 bus. Th-- 




Min- \ 
26, a 

on passage increased l.*i5-.000 
visible supplv last week decreased 
OOO bus. and is now 47.807,000 bus, 
M.IIW.KMJ bus last year. 

Receipts of wheat at Duluth and 
neapolis. 437 cars, and at Chicago 
total of 4*i.1 cars, againi^l 5<C last year. 

Corn in the Liverpool market closeU '4U 
higher. May corn in Chicago closed *8->aC 
higher and May oats Sc lower, l^rimary 
receipts of corn were 755,000 bus, last 
year 430,(XiO bus. Shipments JOO.Ot^O biis. vear EJO.OOO bus. Clearances were 1 
im.OOO bus. The worlds shipments 
corn were 3,::7S,(J00 bus. last week against 
4.86S.000 bus the previ.'Us week, and 3.;aj,- 
000 bus last vear. The amount on passage 
increased MJ.OOO bus last week. The visi- 
ble supply decreased 20J.U00 bus. last week 
and is now lO.Jia.OOO bus, against 10,333,000 
bus last year. 

Trading in wheat on the Duluth board 
was quiet. The market opened with May 






Mriiibers— Minneapolis Independent drain 
and StocK Exchange, Chica^ Open Board 
of Trade a id West Superior Board of Trade. 

Shio Ui Your Cash 6rain 

We Goa -aatee Hlclieit Blarket Price. 
Our Cod mission Is oaljr l-i Ceat per 



for f ntn re delivery at a commlssloa oX 
I-I6C per bttsbel. 

VTe Clitrre Ho latercst For Carryiag 
ton; StKxs. 

MAR(iINS Sa*.S?r?o;'.fSS 

Ueferences -108 Hatloaal and State Baaks. 
rrivat« Aires to all Leading Exchanges 
and tos; Leading Towns of the Northwest. 

General Offices, Baak of Commerce Bldf., 
»tlBHZA?0U3. Mlinf. 

Local Ctfirt, 7Xi W«9t Superior Strtet. 
S. a. GOOCH, Local Msaaffer. 









off at 77>.8e. sold at 77V^c at 9:5»». soldi 
off to 775j,c at 10:02. and rallied to 77Vac at | 
10:47. After that there was scarcely any ; 
trading and the market held steady. The 
close was at 77^,<r wliich was a shade : 
higher than Saturday's close. Minneapo- ! 
lis clo.>;ed 's-'4C liiglur and Chicago Hf 

Cash wheat continued at May price for 
No. 1 northern to arrive. 2c under for No. 

2 and 5c under for No. 3. The mills paid 
»4c (»ver May for No. l northern. Sales 
of wheat were about 1,"«,00<) l)us. 

Flax trading was light and the market 
lower, although the decline was moder- 
ate. May sold off *»c to $1.13% and closed 
at J1.13>4. 

There was an advance of *^ in rye to 
arrive, on track and the May option. 

Following are the riosing prices: 

Wheat— Cash No. 1 hard. 77»«c; No. 1 
northern. 7»!'8c; No. 2 northern. 74%c; No. 

3 spring. Tmc: to arrive. No. 1 northern. 
TT^sc; Mav. 7T;Sc; Jul v. 77c. Flax. cash. 
%\.W/x. on track. $1.12«.4; to arrive. $1.12««»; 
Mav. $1.13\: July. $1.14>4: September, $1.11. 
Oats, on track. ?Ac; to arrive. 34c; May. 
34c. Rye. on track. 4!)»4c; to arrive, 49\sc; 
May. ."»lc. Barlev. 'StfniAc. 

Cars Inspected— Wheat, 43: last year. 1S8; 
c-its, f>; rve. 1; barley. 2; flax. 11. 

Receipts— Wheat. tB.t'.5R: oat>J. 13,334; rye. 
894; luu-Iev. HM.S: flax. 22.574. 

Shipments— Oats, ]22»;; barley. 31S3; flax. 


McCarthy Bros. & Go. 

Grain Commission Merchants, 

Dulutli and Minneapolis. 


Northwestei n, $1.16; Southwestern, $112: 
Mav. $1.15. Timothy— March. $3.!)0. Clov- 
er—March. $11.70. Barley— Cash, 44fe4oc. 
Cash:— No. 2 red, 75^77c; No 3 
red, 7(y&75>i. ; No. 2 hard winter. 71({n3c; 

hard winter, 6*&71c: No. 1 north- 1 Rananaa 



Note— The quotatlonB l>elow are foi 
goods which cnange hands in lots on tlie 
open market; In filling orders In order to 
secure best goods for shipment and to 
cover cost Incurred, an advance over Job- 
bing prices has to be charged. The fig- 
ures are changed Tuesdays and Fridays. 

Creamery prints 

Storage, creamery, tubs 

Dairies, fancy 

Packing stock 





Twins, full cream 

Twins, full cream, old 

Full cream, young America. 

Brick cheese. No. 1 

I.irr.bergcr, full cream, choice 



New fancy white clover 

Fancy white clover in Jars, 

strained, p«r lb 


Dark honey 

Buckwheat, dark 


Vermont, per ID 

Ohio, per lb 

Maple syrup, per gal 

Fancv navy, per bus 

Medium, hand picked, bus... 
Brown beans, lancy, i>us — 

Filbert!", per lb 

Soft shell walnuts, per lb 

Cocoanuts, per doa 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb 


Apples, per bbl 

Turkey figs 

California pears 


Laclf of Inside Support 

of Prices Induced 





'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 110 



First National Bank, Duluth, Mitin. 
American Exchange Bank, Duluth. 
Metropolitan Bank, .Minnt-apolis. 
Security Bank, Minneapolis. 

No. 3 _ ---. 

ern spring. 79H''o80»^c; No. 2 northern 
spring. 7S<i[I^K•; No. 3 spring. 721/ 79c. <-orn 
—No. 2, 44V c; No. 3. 41Vtf42c. Oats— No. 
2, 34^c; No 3, 34(}:i34Ho. 


I^ogan & itrvan. Chicago— Grain Letter: 
Speculative market has been extremely 
narrow ami without feature. The trade 
has l)een almost wholly l<:cal and the mar- 
ket Infliieii ed to a large extent by the 
action of c )rn. A fair business in flour 
was report, d from Minneapolis, but the 
cash situation here and in the southwest 
slow and dragging. We do not see very 
much in th • market at the moment, but 
as p<dnted .-ut l>efore we are running into 
the season which brings troubles to the 
growing w leat crop and should a cold 
wave movi over the belt following the 
recent rain 1, a sharp advance would not 
f)e unlikelv Stocks of wheat at the sea- 
board are 1 ot large and with our market 
In an oversold condition, such as we be- 
lieve to b«> true, some rally from these 
prices seem likely. Estimated cars 3.'>. 

Corn— Thi re has lieen further covering 
in Mav cor 1. One line for a house whlcli 
ordered Its trades closed. There was suf- 
ficient demand throughout the day to 
hold the m irket firm and at one time the 
Muy was 4 over Saturday's close. The 
selling eariv was largely in the way of 
privtit take I at the seaboard. There was 
considerab!' July for sale which was 
said to be for one of the l.irge packing 
concerns. .Ve feel friendly to May corn 
and b^lievt it will eventually .sell higher, 
hut are Inclined to feel that those having 
the properly l>ought at a lower range of 
prices should take advantage of the har<l 
spots to secure profits. Estimated cars 


()af»-Mn ket has been extremely dull 
ir-: what little business there In evi- 
dence \>f a local character. Coommis- 
-ion house> were not in the market to any 
extent. Ti e trade at large Inclined to t>e 
lieve the big lino recently scdd by 
Interest Is landing over the 
market stt ady. ^ •" — ' 

Cal. lemons, per box 

Dates. Fard. in-r box 

Sugar walnut dates 

Mexican oranges 

I Malaga grapes, per keg 

; California oranges, seedlingrs 

I California navels 


[ Mushrooms 

i Dry onions, per 100 lbs 

Beets, bus 

i Carrots, per bus 

t'abbage, per cwt 

! Turnips, bus 

; Parsnips, per 100 lbs 

1 JO 
1 90 




3 00 

1 10 

2 SO 
11 00 

2 00 

3 50 
1 25 

1 10 

2 75 


& 2 a 

4ip :: 10 

upon sentiment. 
was strong with 
Rock Island rose 
was a gain of 1^ 

New York. March 2.— The tone of the 
op<>ning stock market was firm with frac- 
tional advances throughout. Higher 
prices in London had a favorable effect 
Amalgamated copper 
an advance of IVi and 
a large fraction. There 
in General Electric. The 
dealings were quite large and well distri- 
buted. Tiiere was lirdly any preceptive 
movement to prices in the early dealings, 
the volume of business being very small. 
The scanty demand led to some pressure 
against special stocks at 11 o'clock, not- 
able Copper and Wabash, the last named 
sold ix)inl under Saturday's close. Other 
stocks shaded off but there was no sev^i^ 
pressure of stocks. Kanss & Texas pre- 
ferred. Leather preferred. Bag preferred 
and Chicago Terminal preferred showed 
gains at one time of a point each, while 







Calumet and Hecla 


Copper Range 


Isle Royale 

Bingham , 


May Flower 




Old Colony 

Old Dominion 





Rhode Island 

Tennessee Copper 

Santa Fe 









Elm River 

, Trinity 

I Domliilon Coal 

Daily West 

i Greene 

r. S. M 

r. S. Oil 

I L. S. and Pittsburg 

; Calumet and Pittsburg. 
Calumet and Arizona .. 











54 Vi 






































Stocks Affected By the 

Money Market and 


ford to stand the expense of a campaign. 
Come over and see him some afternoon- 
He's a wonder for his age. Just turned 
two years, and fit as a fiddle, in condi- 
tion for a race at any time.' 

"Joe went, saw, and was conquered. 
The animal was undoubtedly well ad- 
vanced for his years.- clean limbed and big 
bodied. Joe found no difficulty in closinjC 
the deal. , „ ^ 

•• 'If it was anybody but you, Mat- 
thews, as the owner was named, re- 
marked to him, '1 wouldn't accept a cent 
less than $600. I've a notion, though, 
that you'll be good to the pony for my 
sake, as 1 have informed you what a 
favorite of mine he is. the laf.t of my 
stable, in fact. You can have him for 
$200 cash." 

•Joe fairly jumped at the offer, and a 
bill of sale was drawn up. Before this 
was dune, however. Matthews vouchsafed 
Bom-k highly interesting advice. 

" "JLl confide to you the information. 

said he. that I have been keeping this 

horse under cover for a big coup oefore 



the snow flies. He isn't even 
Tork March 2 —Henry Clews* i yet. My idea was to chase him out to a 
/ . , ... -ru^ ctn^u 1 western track, enter him with some good 

financial review, says. The stocK [ ^^^^^ ,,j^^.^ ,^.^ beaten o.- a few timea. 

is chiefly influenced by two con- | then put him in among a lot of skate 

the money market 

& Lake Erie were 


2 50 

3 75 

O 700 





(H 1 00 


Lettuce 125 

Green onions, per doa 65 

Cucumbers, hothouse, per 

doz 200 

Cauliflower, crate 2 75 

Mint, per doz 30 

Radishes, per doz. bunches.. 65 

Potatoes 50 

Jersey sweet potatoes, bbt.. 4 00 

Red cabbage 75 

Squash 150 


Common Juice, half bbl 2 75 

Fruit Juice 4 00 

Duffy cider 3 25 


Choice, per lb 8^ 

Rice corn, shelled 8 


O 1 


at one 
Lln.><eed and Wheeling 
off as much. 

Trading was dull and prices did not 
move -beyond fractions excci in few 
cases. The drift aimless and irreg- 
ular. Prices ran uff to the lowest before 
noon on the report on St. Paul's decrea.sed | came at a 
January earnings. Mi.ssouri Pacific, Wab- prospective 
ash. Southern Pacific and Smelting lost 
a point from Saturday. D. & H. rose 1, 
Northwestern 1% and Anaconda 1%. Rut- 
land preferred declined 2V4. Bonds were 
irregular at noon. , 

Professional selling was more general 
after midday on the evident lack of in- 
side support of prices. Most of the 
prominent stocks dipped a fractiori, Elec 
trie and Copper lo.siing their early rise, 
and St. Paul, New York Central, St. 
I.,ouis \- San Francii'co. Erie 2nd pfd. 
Metropolitan and Tennessee Coal selling 
a point or more under Saturday 
Manhattan was bid up to 142 
steadied the list a trine. 

The effort to force a rally on the 
strength of the rise In Manhattan proved 
futile and ttocks not prevlouslv inuch 
affected becain<» weak. These Included 
Atchison. Union Pacific. Baltimore & 
Ohio. Canadian Paclflc. Alton. Minneap- 
olis & St. l^uis and Sloss-Sheffield Steel. 
Manhattan reacted over a point. Metro- 
politan extended its loss to 3% and Rut- 
land pfd .1%. The market steadied be- 
fore 2 p. m. 

Manhatt.nn lifted again ?% points 
over Saturdav. and prices elsewhere hard- 
ened slowly to the extent of a fraction. 
Buffalo. Rochester vt Pittsburg dropped 
4 and Steel and Foundries 1. The rally 
was indifferently held and the closing 
was dull and u'lsteady. 

Boston to Paine. Webber & Co.: Cop- 
pers were firm today in the face of gen- 
erally declining pricot-. for railroad and 
Industrial stocks. Mass was an exception 
to the rule of strength, declining four 
points on heavv selling, but later recov- 
ering half of the early loss. There was 
a further decline in the foreign visible 
supply of copper during the last half of 
February and I>ondon copner quotations 
good advance. Talk of the 
defeat of Aldrich bill had a 
depressing effect on market and prevent- 
ing an advance in coppers. Should there 
be good news that would cause a rally 
the coppers would be likely to make a 
much better showing than the rest of the 
list. We think good coppers a buy on ail 

siderations just now, 
and absenteeism. 

Many of the big operators and a host 
of the smaller ones are taking advantage 
of circumstances to enjoy a winter holi- 
day, thus establishing a habit that is be- 
coming universal amongst American bus- 
iness men who carry large responsibilities 
and cannot otherwise obtain a resting 
spell which the strenuous pace of Aiii- 
erican busine.s.^s methods This, 
of course, has its advantages and is not 
to be disparaged; but it also has counter 
effects, and one of these is the creation 
of a dull spell during the last month of 
winter with the consequent delay of many 
negotiations and plans requiring c'.ose 
personal interchange. Later on these ab- 
sentees' return, refreshed l)y renewed vig- 
or, negotiations will be resumed and the 
stock market should take on its wonted 
activitv. especially under the usually 
stimulating influences of approaching 
spring. So the inactivity of the past Week 
is likely to continue, and need not bo un- 
favorably construed. 

As to the money market, the situation 
is not entirely .satisfactory. In these .ad- 
vices the necessity for a conservative pol 
icv on the part of those controlling 




@ 75 

Stock quotations reported for The Her- 
ald by \V. rl. Laldley & Co.. 42S West Su- 
perior street. Closing prii es are bid prices: 

High. .'^ow. Close. 


New York. March 2.— The cotton market 
opened at a decline of 3&4 points and ruled 
moderately active while showing a weak 
undertone, giving way when every clique 
support was withdrawn. Following the 
call, the market on pool buying, partially 
rallied, but again turned weak under more 
or less general liquidation by scattered 
long Interest and private cables attribut- 
ed the weakness to toppy conditions. 
Commission sold on the opening 
call and still later. The jirincipal factor 
In the weakness at New "iork was the dis- 
appointing news from Liverpool, especial- 
ly in regard to spot sales which showed 
but 8000 bales. Notwithstanding the late 
bad weather port receipts, according to 
estimates current this morning, will run 
ahead of last years with Houston esti- 
mated at 55u0 to 6600 for tomorrow against 
Srao last year. • . v,. v. 

Cotton spot closed quiet; 10 points high- 
er Mid ups 10.35; mid gulf 10.60. Sales 
1576 bales. Cotton futures closed steady: 
March 10.21; April 10.16; May, 10.13; June 
9 92; Julv 9.89; 9.59; September, 
9.06; October 8.68; November 8.58; Decem- 
ber 8.57. 


the bull 
market. Cash 
cars 160. 

1 northern 
lid; futures 




northern wheat, 




spring. 1 
Reje<-ted. l car 
C-its. 1 car ... 
Oats. 3 cars . . . 
Bailey. 1 car . 
Flax. 2."«'0 bus . 
Flax. 4(>v; bus. 
Flax. ^(00 bus, 


K'0<) bus... 


1 car , 
9 cars 
1 car . 

to arrive. . 
to arrive. 



75 S, 
34' 4 i 



Liverpool. .Vlareh 2- Wheat spt>t 
"* red weslwrn winter 6s 1%<1; 
soring lis K id: 1 California 6«» 
ouletf Mar h 6s 3%.l: May 6s 2Vid; J«ly t,s 
IVI Corn -Cpot steady. American mixed 
new 4s 6%d; American mixed old no stock. 
Futures fiieadv; March 4s ».%«1; May 4S 
4>id The mport-* of wheat Into Liverpool 
last' week Aere 29.70O quarters fr*''" Atlan- 
tic pi>rts; 17.t»0 from Pacific and 4'.>.000 

from othe ports. t;»»\ »'"P^'[.tV'L''^" 
from Atlaitic ports week^ero 54.- 
StM ouarter-". The following are the stocks 
».f breadst\iffs and provisions in Liverpool 





Spring chickens 



Veal, gooa 

Dressed beef . . 


Pork loins 

Pure lara 

Compound lard 



& 19 

10 @i 
6 & 




Chicago. March 2.— Butter, steady to 
firm; creameries. 18<(i27%c; dairies. 14<^24c. 
FJggs firm, at mark, cases Included, IJcf 
%c. Cheese, steady; twins. 12%#%c; 
daisies, 13«t*%c; young .\mericas. 13<^%c. 

! I 


Wheat Opened Somewhat 
Easier on Lower Cables. 

Chicago, March 2.— "Wheat opened e.i.^ler 
cii lower cables and rather bearish sta- 
tistics, but the early trading was li<ht. 
May opened itifti^ic lower at 77Vs'<i'iC. 
Locals wor<> Inclined to sell on favorable 
weiithcr. but the offerings were well 
taken l>v commission houses and later 
when the selling pressure had nliated 
somewhat the market bc:-ame liimcr. 
May a<lvaii<-ing to 77>V*»V^ The streusth 
in corn was a strengthening influence. 

Wheat I.OS.OOO centals; 
tals; flour 75.oOa; .sacks. 

At Duluth Saturday. Feb. 28: 

No. 1 hard 

No. 1 noither.^ 

No. 2 noi thern 

No. 3 spring 

No grade ■ 


Sneclil bin 

Macaroni and western 

corn 35n,»W0 cen- 

New York. March 2— Butter receipt."*, 
u<;76 packages, irregular. State dairy \56i 
'25: extra creamery 28; held creamery 17(?i 
23%; creamery, common to choice lSft27. 
Cheese receipts 219;* paikges firm. State 
full cream fancy small and large colored 
and white fall made I4''_<f«%; late made 
discontinued. Eggs receipts 16.07S pack- 
ages firm. State and Pcnnslyvania aver- 
age l>est 17; western fancy 16%; southern 
16: refrigerated S'?fl2. 

Amalgamated Copper . 

American Sugar 


Atchisoon. T. & S. I-e. 

do pfd 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Brooklyn Rapid Tran... 

Canadian Pacific 

Chesapeake & Ohio — 

Chicago & Alton 

Chgo.-Greal Western .. 
Chgo., Mil. & St. Paul 
C. Rock Island & P.... 

do pfd 

Colorado Fuel 

D., S. S. & A. pfd 

Erie com 

General Electric 

Illinois Central 

Louisville & Nashville . 

Manhattan Elevated ... 

Metropolitan St. Uy 

Minn., St. P. & 8. S. 
do pfd 

Mi.ssouri Pacific 

New York Central 

Norfolk & Western .. 
J^ennsylvania .......... 

People's Gas of Chic, 

Reading ■ ■■ 

Republic Steel & Iron . 

Southern Pacific 

Southern Railway 

Tennessee Coal & li'i'" 

Union Pacific .• 

United States Leather 

U. S. Steel 

do pfd 


We.stern Union 

Wl.sconsin Central 

do pfd 

Northern Seciirltlo 



123 : 


100 I 


49% I 
















•21 %1 

63 I 

34% I 


98 I 




I 27 I 

195 ! 
141 I 
122 I 
76 I 

•21 %l 
34% i 
66 I 



51 V4 

109 bid; 109% 

72% : 



66'% i 


































P A. Danforth of LaGrange. Ga.. suf- 
fered for six months with a frightful 
running sore on his leg: but writes that 
Bucklens Arnica Salve wholly cured it ni 
five days. For ulcers, wounds, piles, it s 
the salve in the world. Cure ga;"'- 
anteed. Only 25 cents. Sold by Wm. 
Abbett, druggist. ^^_ 


... »-.0f..71l 

:.. 27S.4fi3 
... 15.291 
... 41.475 
... 18 419 
. ..1.922.!'SS 
... 122.517 

The total sales were 500.100 shares. 

Total .. 

Coarse ; 



Barley . . 

Flax .... 


luring week 
rrain stocks— 

4.-0. 1S5 

.. 2. "19 
.. IS.'.eSl 
. . 72.051 

. . 2.;^5''. 

.. 500.710 
.. T4.4»2 
.. 14«.Ail 

and DuUith reporl>-<l 4:57 c »r.^. 

i(K-al receipts of :6 <Mrs. one! 
grade, made total for the 
of 4ti:i cars against 502 cars | 


wliich with 

of contract 

three points 

a vear ai^o. ; 

'I'he ailvance hixiugtit out considerable 
realizin.c and the mark«'t eased off. hut 
rallied iiKain near the > lo.-<e and final fig- 
ures on May were 's('''i% high»'r at 7T%<r'^. 

Th opening prices in corn w«Te abo\i' 
unchanged. May being unchanged to >s'- 
lower at l»;"»'<i47c. and trading was q\iite 
active with local s;ntiment a.«ain bull- 
ish. Comnii'Js'on h«Mis.-s were the he.<t 
buyers and with small i>ffering-« the mar- 
ket qiiieklv advanced. May selling un to 
47^^c. but reacted again 47%<ii'%c. Com- 
paratively tirm cables were an early bull 
factor a^* were the small Kwal receipts of 
3S7 cars, none of wlii<!i were up to con- 
tract grade. 

The close was strong and %.'Ji% hlglier 
on May at 47%'»i%. 

There was considerable 
sure in oats at the start 
■prices Wert 
fe%c. N.'t 


(Mten . 
High . 


Close . 
Oj)en . 
High . 
Low . 
• 'lose 






76' , B 





77' H 






Receipts of Grain at Du- 
luth In February 

Reielpts of wheat at Duluth in the 
month of February fell below those of 
the same month last year by about a 
quarter of a million bushels but receipts 
of all grains were a million bushels more. 
Three-(juarters of the increase was duo 
to the very large receipts of oats. Flax 
receipts also Increased considerably and 
l>arley likewise. The reeeiuts and ship- 
ments of all grains during the month and 

1 that of the same month last year weri; 

' as follows: 





".'..'. 769.854 




Logan & 

Co. : The 

rounding it 

I gards 
I H fair display 

ing appeared 

IJryan to Paine, Webber & 
mark..t and conditions sur- 
show little change from Sat- 
Ncw« from Washington as re- 
the Aldrich bill conflicting. After 
of strength early good sell- 
In Wabash, whicli had a 
depressing effect thn c.ghout the »«» «i»J^ 
2nf...Mnecd selling l>v the room traders. 
Coi^ h4 l^eld I'al fv well <m further im- 
nrovement in the London metal market 
OutsTdl "nterest In the market very light 
Sd conditions at ••f,,[.i"-,Vret""Money 

itr yr,^i;;^\i^i;^- - i s^u^^>^ 

HctfonN taken on the Aldrich bill we look 
for further Ih.uldati.m and lower prices 
all around. , . • 

Walker to Pair.-. Webber & Co.: The 
rriarket todav wa^ V cry nervous and ex- 
Hte,i ->nd inclhied to be weak. At the 
opening"ttre was a Pood tleal of pressure 
sell. During the middle 

Corn . 
Oats .. 
Rye ... 
Flax .. 








market was dull 
light. The Aldrlcli 
Important point t" 
impression aroun<l 
would not pass, 
support in the aft> 
about steady, but wi 
in nearly every 


Ooen 3.'>% 

High :!5% 

Low 35%-% 36% 




tV»%'<j 17 





PORK. , ^ , . 
Pork. Total 

Mav. I 

$1S 15 ' Wheat 

$18.15 i Corn . 

$1S.15 , 

$18.21 1 

selling pres- 
antl openin,; 
irre'.; with May off % at 
niU'-h demand was witnessed 
early i'l tlic session and the volume of| 
trade wa< light. The str-nigth in cirn i 
later brou^jUt out more buying orders and 
a firmer feeling dcvelope.l. M.iy advan- 
cing to :>r>*u*'%c. Local receipts w»re lar- 
ger beinK "estimated at 256 cars. j 
Smrlller receipts of hogs and an advance; 
of from 10 to l.')C in the price of hogs, had 1 strength in provisions at the 
openin? vvith a good demand from break- 
ers still hiuher priec.-: were recorded Of- 
ferings w< re light and the volume of trade 
onlv moderate. May pork opened la ■ 
higher at il" 1.=;. Mav lard was up .% at 
J9.70. and ribs were also 7%o better at 

$9 90 

Close: Wheat— May. 77%'{i%c: July. 73% 
#^e: September. 72%c. Corn— March, 
«%e; May. 47%fi%c; July. 4%«i45c: Sep- 
tember. 44«jc. Oats— March. .'W%c; May, 
343^0: Julv. 32%c: September. 29%c. Pork 
—Mav. $iV20: Julv. $17.r£; Septeml»er. 
117 20" Lard— March. $9.70; May. $9.75; 
Juiv. r.•.^''■V'l9.f;T%; Septeml)er. $9.62%. Ribs 
—Mav. J:>.>?7%; Julv. $9.67%: September. 
I9.56Cj9.57Vs. Rye-M;'.y. 51 %c. Flax— Cash. 

Mav 7«%; 
hard 78% 

iidis. March 2.— <'lose: Wheat— 
Julv 76%. On track No. 1 north- 
1 northern 77f»; 2 r.orthern 76%. 

Oats . 
Rye .. 
Flax . 





'.'..".......... 25,068 

'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. i57!si2 
, .182.300 



15 0^ 
76 877 


4 794i 


of the day the 
and the transactions 
I ill seems to be the 
settle and the general 
the room was that it 
There was some little 
rnoon. The close was 
llh losses for the day 
• • • to Piine Webber & Co.: Stocks 
ha"^^ beln wek"k today but not very active. 
The Aldrich bill h:x.^ l^^"^." »^* 
fluence. The chances 01 us 
decreased and this has 
wlujlo market. Much 
for the short account 
there was some 
strong feature 


whole In- 

pas..»age have 

influenced the 

of the selling was _ 

Toward the close ] 0,^ 

covering. The only 

was Manhattan, in which 

there was good manipulation.^^^^Most ^of 


Four weeks ago old Sandy Niccut, the 
great medicine man of the Micmac In- 
aians was discovered in his tent out.side 
the village unconscious, and sutlering 
from a malady which the local doctor 
said was typhoid fever, w 
■ I-le tMe.) correspondent of the New i o^K 
I Sun He wasc taken to a house where he ; 
I revived enough to tell his attendants 1 
I that he would die unless Ell LeClare, a . 
I French-Canadian muician wlio lived at^ 
Miramichl, was sent for. . .^ t 

A telegram was therefore sent to Le- ] 
Clare asking hlin to come and bring his 
fiddle. Two days later, the wrinkku: 
Frenchman and his battered Hddle 
1 reached Presque Isle. 

The medicine man was unconscious] 
'when Ell entered the sick room. I he 
! musician screwed up his instrument 
i twanged the strings for a moment and' 
'began to plav in a minor key. tlie low | 
I notes rolling oft from his bow like shav- 1 
Ings under the .stroke of a plane. ^ ,. i 
The sick man was tossing In a delirl- 
1 ous fever when Ell rtarted to play, but 
las the music continued he became moix- . 
' quiet his respiration was less laborel. | 
land at the end of an hour lie was sleep- 1 
Ing quietly and perspiring. 
i -Heein bin geet well now, cried the, 
'fiddler. "Ah'm bin scar" out ze fever 1 
'devil, so Sandv heeni bin sleep. I 

I He sent for a pint of whisky. ami ^ 
having drung more than one half of It.; 
' he mixed the remainder with cold water 
■ and began to bathe the body 
chanting an Indian lullaby 
worked, and making passes, such as are 
practiced by magicians when they try to 
exorcise evil spirits. 
! The patient rested well that mKhU 
When he grew feverish Eli rubl)e.1 his 
i bow across the catgut and reduced th 
temperature of his friend. F or three 
the bed of the sick Indian, dosing him- 
self with whisky and water every hour. • 
The doctor, certain that the Indian , 
would die. paid little heed to the be-, 
vond calling once a day to take the tem- 
perature of the sick man. The fever ran 
its, and on the twenty-liist day. 
when it turned. Eli went out for half 
hour, coming back with six large 
frogs, which he placed upon the 
I man's body, three on each side. 
I ^fier this he resumed tiis playing and; 
did not stop sweeping thj bow ac-ross the 
sounding strings until Sandy had hroken^ 
out in perspiration and was sleepingj 
I easily. 

"Now geev hcem one quart 
I milk." ordered the musician, 

bin geet well." 
; When Sandy had taken the milk as or- 
' dcred and had slept for a few liours he 
woke up and was able to recognize those 
about his bed. He felt the cold frog.-; 
against his skin and asked to hfive them 
removed. Ell turned back the sheet and 
took from the bed six swollen and dlscol-; 
ored frogs, all of them dead. 
UT? saoaj iiz UI oa tusaq ua^O ja.\o,q^.. I 
mak' ze frogs die." said Pill. "Now San-; 
Delivering him.self of his diagnosis of | 
case, the musician took his fiddle; 
from the table, put on his fur cap and. 
-luiuJiw Jo; 13510!; V p.:.sT;i|oand oi\ ajaqM 
^..jjMAJi .<iiaJd na.u laaS luooii .\p • 

credit situation has bet-n repeatedly urged. | yy^ 
Last Saturday the loans of the Associated 
banks rose to $950,000,000. the highest fig- 
ure on record by $12.000.o00. while the sur- 
plus reserve fell to $9,000,000. which is 
much below the average usual at this 
sea.son. It is very plain, therefore, that 
some careful piloting will be ncces.sary j 
until the demands of the next harvest are 
satisfied, to avoid difficulties in the 
money market. As already pointed out, 
preparations for trust company reserve^ 
and the Panama canal payments are like- 
Iv to make considerable drain upon bank 
resources. At the same time the trea.sury 
continues to absorb funds; government 
deposits in the banks are already suffi- 
ciently heavy to lie an element of import- 
ant uncertaintv. .and the treasury, liaving 
exhausted its relief resources, will not be 
able to afford the assistance next autumn 
that it rendered last year. The Aldrich 
bill will provide considerable relief, and 
though not a curative mca.sure by any 
means should be passed by congrress with- 
out delay, if only to counteract the 
ill effect of government operations 
in the money market. Since there is 
little or no prespcct of obtaining a 
sound bank currency law during this 
session of congress, it Is all the more lin 
portant that the Aldrich bill should he , 
adopted as a precautionary measure. Le- 
gitimate requirements for money are like- 
ly to be very heavy during the remainder | 
of the vear. and corporation or syndicate | 
j Iwrrowing has been on too large a scale 
i to allow of any •booming" stock spccu- 
I latlon on top of present prices. The mon- j 

etarv situation would undoubtedly be 
i Improved bv a gradual liquidation in 
I stocks; although a downward movement 
I of any sharpness would meet with stron.c; 
i resistance by those who control the mar- 
I ket, and who still have large holding.-; 
I with which they are ready to part on a 
I higher level of prices. A vigorous down- 
; ward movement would also be discour- 
aged bv the strong banking interests 
1 who haVe new contemplated i.ssues. ol 
1 which considerable may be exjiected dur- 
ing the next vear or two if our railroads 
are to keep "pace with the pressure ot 
i traffic which the growth of the countr> 
is Imposing upon them. Nevertheless, as 
already said, the money market is gomg 
to be the contndling factor for .some time 
to come, especially until after the April 
settlements, when a period of temporary 
relief mav be anticipated. 

General business continues active. Lih- 
eral in railroad earnings, fol- 
lowinp the phenomenal gains of the past 
four years, emphatically testify 
"iTtert^re l'^"equ;i The o'nly complaint heard is the 

et a rich price and let him tiptoe his 

ield. Savey? .All this, though, has been 

knocked in the head by my Inability to 

secure funds. Now. if you're wise yciu'll 

follow out my scheme. " I'll go with you 

] as your trainer, if you like, and we c.aa 

' make a beautiful killing." 

j "This proposition appealed to Joe. It 

' tickled his vanity and at the same time 

I gave him an opportunity to secure as an 

j assistant a man who wjt-s evidently verse< 

I In all the intricacies of turf lore. So a 

I week later found him bidding- farewell to 

I ids a.ssoclates In the composing room 

! and another week found him, with Mat- 

thews and e horse, recently christened 

i Galley Proof, journeying to a Kentucky 

I town where a prosperous track was ii) 

j operation."' 

I "The printer owner had been strongly 
j in favor of making the 'killing' at Aque- 
duct or some other metropolitan course 
I where his former comrades could witne.s.s 
' his triumph, but Matthews overruled thin 
' with the objection that his (Matthews') 
methods were so well known around New 
i York that it would be absolutely impos- 
sible to get profitable odds, no m:itter 
how they might manipulate things. So 
Joe had to content himself with telling 
his friends. 

"■ 'Never mind. boys. Ill wire you when 
to plunge on (ialley Proof, and you'il 
all be sorry if you don t go the limit, 
got the greatest race horse in the 

■"Things went along swimmingly. Gal- 
ley Proofs first three attempts were a'.l 
that could be desired from the -Matthew.s' 
jtoint of view, for a strong armed jockey 
had the mount, and Galley l»roof was 
among the "alsos" from flagfall to finisl*. 
Trainer and owner were jubilant. 

" "We've got things coming our way. 
all right.' .said Matthews, gleefully, after 
Galley Proof had trailed home last with 
odds of 40 to 1 about him. •Next timo 
out the ring will be willing to lay 100 to 
1 in any sort of company. 

■•Mattln'ws was a good guesser. Thre* 

days later when the odds were hung up 

for the race which Galley Proof was 

scheduled to win. the t'ondit entry waa 

the rank outsider at an average price of 

100 to 1. In some books the price was 

to 1. in others it soared to 

in his glory. He bombarded 

a way that made them ruo 

rub. "until at post time the 

Gallev Proof had fallen to 

as low as 60 
200. Joe was 
the layers in 
and rub and 
odds against 
10 to 1. 

•'The field 
and included 
accounts as 


as fine a 

i'oulf' well 

to thi.s. 

cost of doing business and the con.sequent 
diminution of i.rofits. This cornplaint is 
general, not only among individuals, hut 

f indu.> 
of much 



is shown in the current reports 
trials and railroads. An event 
business significance is the estimate cl 
the Iron ore producers of an output 
vear of 34.000.000 tons, an increase 
S.OOOfifHl tons over last year, and an agree- 
ment to advance the prices of ore. There 
is an amount of new iron ton- 
nage in sight, and whether this .advance 
will check the demand or not rem.ains to 
be seen With the urgent requirements 
of the railroads to be met. it seems very 
probable that the iron "boom may last 
another vear. surpassing the dreams ot 
the wildest enthusiast in its duration. 

Speculation promises to run i" /pou^^rate 
lines for some time to come. 1 ntil the 
absentees return and the April settle- 
ments have been safely P"^*'*'^'- "''. ^"P- 
ward movement in stocks can be ."'afelj 
counted uicm. and meanwhile we are , 
much more' iikely to witness a 



'if'^.rf?ie"d.i| one 3ijot Won But Unfortun- 

while he *-""o ,./... 

ately Was Disaualified 

Surprising 1 
racing game, 
ing alx'Ut it.' 
tlie drooping 
man witli the 


of cole I 
"an' heem' 


the net losses were 

^" -^ ''^Sr^'h^a^Hosses to the 
Money was firm, but ex- 
verv %veak. 

New "\ ork. March 2.— Wheat- 
May 81% Julv 7.s%. Corn- May 5:;%; July 



Chicago. March 2.— Cattle: Recelnls. '22.- I 
0(«v. marl et strong to lOr higher. Good to 1 
t>rime st«*ers. $5.25<{i'6.80; poor to medium. 
|;?.2.5ifi5.00 stockers and feeders. $2.50<(»4.75; 
c<iws and heifers. $l.4tVa4.75: canners. $1.4a 
'iiHV); bulls. $2'574.'-'5; calves, J2.'25^?/'7.50; Tex- : 
as fed : teers. $3.50'</4.25. Hogs— Receipts ] 
todav. 2 ..000; tomorrow. 25.»XiO; left over. | 
5218. M; rket. 10<»il5c higher. Mixed an<l 
butchers $ii.9»>fi7.3n; good to cludce h*.*vy. 
$7 30'.i7.5»'; rouch heavy. J6.96(rf7.30; light.! 
$T.70<fi6.9f ; bulk of sales. $6.95^a7.30. Sheep] 
— Receip s. JO.ixm. Steady. Good to choice : 
wethei^. $5rti5.50; fair to choice mixed, j 
$4'&'4.75; western sheep, $4.75rd5.50; native 


Minnesota Transfer. Si. Paul. -Barrett 
& Zimmerman report that tlie large ar- 
rivals adiied conslderal)Ie acti\ ity to the ; 
trade. Manilolia de<ilers and local con- 1 
sumcrs were the most aggressive buyers. 1 
Prices held steady througiiout the day. 


The banks 


change was ^ 

Washington March 2.-Todav s state- 
,,,nV7 of tlie ireanirv balances In the gen- 
ment 01 ine i.rert.<ui.< tiJVii oon '/lO irold 

cash balanci*. J__4.5..i.- 
7S2: silver. $19.:f06. -go: 


shows: .Waimblt 

470: gold. $U»,651 

Pa rah Bernhardt admits at last that 
she i.s raallv writing her memoirs. .She 
has un excellent literary style and cer- 
tainly will not be at a loss for material, 
so the volume should make good read- ; 
in;,'. The n.ame of the French publisher , 
cliosen for the book has not been told, 
but Madame Bernhardt .says that she 
has refused a prodigious offer from an 1 
American publisher. , 


Drafters, extra 

Drafters, choice 

Drafters. comm( n to good 

Farm mares, extra 

Farm mares, choice 

Farm mares, common to go«jd. 

. 150«il75 

. 1 eriivi 

. 125(11^ 5"> 
. 100(&123 
. 75^100 

notes of l^Jj^fjO,^^ L " „^ ^a^ ^-^?V ' the people 

lids dav. $1,765,000; total 
this month. $1.7»3.ft0>: total 

1<;0; total 
total receipts 

iamlis. $■ 
Saturda) : 
60<»; sheep. 
1'.^; shiep. 


Hamilton. O.. March 2.— -Mfred Knapp 
was arraigiu'il today in the uollce court 
for the murder of Hannah Goddard and 
pleaded not guilty. 

Makes mother eat, makes father eat, 
makes grandma eat., makes grrandpa 
makes the children eat. Rooky 

(5T»6.90; we.stern lambs. $4.75'fi6.9i>. ^ 

R?oeipts-Cattle. 313: hogs, 13.-1 ^^t.^^.^^.,^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ,, ^ ^^.^^^ ^p^.,,^ 

S. F. Boyce. 

Its in 

..,-., Ud. year $346>4r5S9; depos- 
natlonal banks. $li;0,o94.12.. 

Shipments- 46K; liog.< 

tonic. 35 cents. 

■v..«, Vork Much 2.-Mo!U->- on call 

^l^J? Mi5Vl nS^cent: sterling exchange. 
l^^-'- ^ih* ^tJ^ business in »>ankers' 
bflH'at »4.87.20^.?7.'25 for demand, and at 
lim^A for sixty davs i .-, PO_H«d 
i1,tM.-, H.85^*."W. com^uixinl bill- fi.W .^> 
4.84%; oar silver. 47c; Mexican do:lar 

\vrit*>r in the Outlook 

of New Mexico, says tliat a 
large portion of the Spanish speaking 
element is Mexican in its s>-mpathies. 
These people dislike American custom^, 
and are unwilling to learn Engli.'*h. Oc- 
casionally there is patriotism to be 
found, as is shown by this incident: 
"One night I stopped at a hut in the 
mountains. The two boys of the family 

luw many people go into the , 
although they know noth- ; 
remarked the tall man with 
mustache, as he an<l t le 1 
d vest strolled into the 
cine and'calied lor tlieir ^^tomary l^and. 
says the New York telegraph. yueer 

*"^ Sibt'about that." said the man 
with the red vest, "but what started ycur 
mind working in that (tirecticn . 

••\Vhv 1 just bumped into a chap 1 
haven't' «-C'n in years, a fellow who 
ieured in a decidedly interesting incident 
h\?cause of the very faet that he turned 
horse owner without possessing even the 
rudiments of turf knowledge Joe Condit 
his n-me is; ever meet him. 

'1 can t sav that I have. 

• Moc was always a quaint character 
V;h"n 1 fir.-t made his acquaintance he 
was working as a printer, or to be mc^re 
exact as a compositor, and was quite 
handy at typesetting. In fact, he was 
rated an A 1 man. But Joe ambi- 
[i.u.^ and as his ambition ran chicl^ly iu 
the direction of acquiring a colossal for 
tune he continually railed at the hard 
luck" that kept him in the pnntery. Be- 
ng also a wise man he cast at.out to dis- 
ced r an occupation tliat would bring 
him in the shekels he so desired, but for 
some time he could find not iing. 
"••He was clevir enough to kno.v, 
ertbkvs that the few dollars uc 

. J,^ t^^^ warrant him in sv.irtirg 

on any very great .sca.c. 

for a time he continued to work 

maiing a bet now and aga 1. 

hi<5 luck ran. It ran so well 

three or four months he . had the- snug \ 

lilies "' '~ , . i pvedit in a bank, and ; 

all "this*' mind vou' the result of pure ; 

chance! fo^ '^•' J^'^^".;* ,'''?t^ had" four Teg:f i 
about a horse than ^^-ot Js fhev say^rl 
n tall and a mane. Lut, a.s ine> say in 
po^r sessions, "the stranger always | 

""'•"Be that as it may, Joe n'' /o^"/ "l/^"";^ I 

1 bat he was ths possessor of a roll than 

^ weird idea toog root in his mind. He 

I had SkedhoV^e" around the shop e^cx^ 

I sfnce he made his first winnings .and 

describing" one day a f-l'"^rhU^^^;hf^for him to 
miB-iit be a profitable thing lor mm to 
^Hrt a littfe stable of his; own. This was 
said bv way of a joke, of course, but Joe 
took it in sober earnest. 

•'Th'- opportunity came in a most un- 
expected way. Joe had vLsited the track 
a few times, and Iiad incidentally scraped 
up an intimacy with several turfmen who 
enjoyed a more or less unenviable notor- 
ietv. of which, needless to say, Joe knew 
nothing. One of these, learning that he 
anxious to get a bargain in horse- 
lost no time in making him ac- 

an even dozen, 
collection of no 
be found. The 
favorite in the betting was a Chicago 
horse named Spender, while a Texas sta- 
ble provided tiie second choice in two en- 
trie-. Saturday Review and Wallpaper. 
On lorm these three looked to have tho 
race between them, tlie only po.sslble 
contender being a local filly named l^i 
Toleta. The figures didn't give Galley 
Proof a chance. But Joe and Matthews 
weren't V)anking on the figures to any 
apiirc'ciable extent. 

"Just as the were going to th« 
post Matthews came up to Joe and re- 
p<jrt ed : 

• Evervthings cooked. The boy has 

his instructitins. and i sent a wire two 

hours ago to your New York friends. 

i Some poolroom "or other is going to get .a 

' scorching. Tlien^ one thing, though, 

j that 1 don't like.' 

" 'Its this.' .said Matthews slowly. 'I 
' ran info a fellow about ten minutes ago 
I who tried to put me tbiough a regular 
I catechism concerning our presence lure. 
j His face is familiar to me. Imt for the lit* 
! of me I can't place him. Just at this mo- 
I meiit he is talking to < ne of the l.ook- 
I makers. See-thats the man— the big 
fellow wearing a Fedora hat.' 

" 'Why.' said Joe. looking through s 

field glass, '1 know who that man Is. 

He's a nrivatc detective from an agency 

! located near the printing 1 won- 

I der what in the dickens brings him out 


'• 'I cant imagine," said Matthews, hur- 
riedly, 'but I'll soon find out. The layer* 

"Galley Proof was sluggish to get in 
motion, but before the first furlong had 
«i,"'. Ibecn covered he was well up with the 
■" ' leaders-Spender. La Toleta an<l Saturday 
Review. At the <iuarter pole necks only 
.separated the four, and when the halt 
was fceached the race had resolved Itself 
into a duel between GalUA- Proof and 
La Tcdcta. Favorite and second choices 
alike liad been beaten off. 

"Joe felt his knees knocking together 
.as the two turned into the stretch, run- 
ning like a well-raired team. He now 
fully realized what defeat would mean to 
him', for la.ii had not retained money 
enough even to oay his hotel bill. And 
La Toleta showed no signs of weaken- 
ing. All at onc<'. to Joe's great relief, 
the bov of Galley Procd" began to 
with whip, kni^ and heel. In an instant 
it was all over. Drawing away tiom 
gam(! little filly, the Condit entry 
past the judges' stand with some three 
lengtlis to spare. 

'For a full minute Joe stood in stupe- 
fied silence, while the air rang with tlift 
howls of the enraged layf rs. They stood 
to pay out some fSO.otio to owner and 
trainer, and this meant ruin to nnost of 
them. All at onee tlieir anger <-haiiged 
to iov. as the announcer called: 

•• '(iallev Proof di.s«iuilified: I>;i n)leta 
placed first. Saturday Review secoml. 
Spender third: , ,, ^ 

"I Ike a madman J<.e dashed 
iudijes" stand, and moment later vlr.le 
and trembling, was demanding the i<>a- 
son for the di-qu ilification t 
Proof. The presi<ling judge eyes 
keenly. . ^ 

" 'Do y<y>' really wish to 
.son?" he asked. ,. «- 11 • 

"'Do I'.' snuttered Joe. do I. W.Il- 
•• Tell hi.n." then." said the judge, turn- 
ing to a man by his side. To Joe's^hrrror, 

this man. wb.o was n«,"th^'>; /»>«" ^r,i 
agency defective, stepiwd briskly io\n;'ra 
him and an .ounci-d: 

" -Youre uiidcr arrest. 

"'What'" retreated Joe. 'piiiclied . 

•' 'Exactly. Pinched. You"d better com« 
along (piietly. and—" 

••Joe clutched at the railing 
stand He surelv must be going 
Had iie realb" heard the words 
ling" and horse stealing' 
connection with himself? 

" -You know well enough 
trouble Is." continued the 
roughlv. "Youve the 
to off a 


into the 


be told the rea- 

of th« 
mentioned IB 

saved \voi 
for a 





at tho 

to tee in 

He's don« 
.."11 do time 

he's given 
I've had my 

but 1 lost 

had been to the Presbyterian mission . .^as . 

s'chool in Albuquerque, and spoke ^f'':'^ «^^^ted"Viih The" pleasing intelligence 
well. Finding In the house a little ^^^aintea ^un 1 ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ 

States flag, v.hlcli they had | i'it^^,"V„'^' ^3,^ oossesslng conformation 


what th« 
nerve to try 
three-year-old as a two- 
year-old. and have stolen the horse at 
that He's got no more right to the name 
of Gallev Proof 1 have. He wa.1 
stolen from the Groneck stable at Grave- 
send eariv in the spring, and we've been 
looking for him ever sinee. Your nerve 
will nrobaldy cost you about ten years. 

" 'See liere.' stammered Joe. I can 
prove to you by my tr.iiner. from whom 
I bought him—' . ^ , . „,„.. 

" -Just what I told the judge.' retorted 
the detective, "but that oUl story won C 
go with me. You wculdn't be In com- 
pany with that jailbird if— " 

•• 'Jailbird :■ ga.spe-d Joe. 

•• 'Jailbird was what 1 said, 
time more than once, and h* 
again. luck, thoug.i. 
me the s>ip for the present, 
eve on both of you all day. 
track of him just before the race. I 11 get 

^'•'^ha't^was the last straw. Joe e^illed 
M^itthews' sudden disappearance and be- 
gan to liave a glimmering of the truth 
to understand how he had been used as 
a cloak to carry out the fraud, to "nd'-r- 
stand too. whv Matthews had insisted 
uiK.n coming so far from home. Without 
a word he surrendered him.self to the 
official, and that night slept in the jai!. 
'•Being penniless, he decided not to 
fight extradition, for extradition would 
mean a free trip home. Once In New 
York, he had little difficulty in cf.nvlnc- 
ing the authorttles that he had had no 
willful share in Matthews' mac»^'"ations. 
What became of Matthews he never 
learned. What was of greater interest t» 
him however, wa.s the fact t/jf t he maq, 
aeed to secure his old position in th<| 
printing house. He is >^till at the case* 
•^'•Let's have another." said tlie man la 
the red vest, beckoning to the waiter. 






Dr. Cleiand Talks to Min- Owners of Boats Anx- 
isters On **The City iously Awaking the An- 


The coming sensation — Glass Block 
prices on furniture. Wait for | 
the opening. 


,1 THE BIG if Xffl&S m WHERE, I 

■glass BLOCK ' ' fi***^ >*niiAiiTYis* 





when you can buy furniture at Glass 

Block prices. Wait for 

the opening. 


nouncenient of It. 

Discussion of City Govern- labor Question May Cut 

ment In General— Citi- 
zens' ResponsiMlities. 

Considerable Figure 
This Year. 


' Tht' City Arlniii.i.'str.ition" \v;is « on- 
i ■ ">■ the Duluth Ministerial asso- 

i tiis iiiorniny:. 

H. >'l,-!a!ui l»;l^■■t•«!■ of the First 

In. T. 

1 Tlif ui.- I. it.- .i:i he lakes for the com- 
; iiig M'.!> .ii ui ua igulion is iiueresting 

niariii'- ni-ii. ;i!id • wners of boats in tlit- 
lore trad.- a~;i'if fron those of the steel cor- 

I'uralicti .i!' vv liti ig anxiously the ar- 

church. ltd the .lij5<u.-^- uouncenuTU l>y the corporation. 


THE sale that comes but twice a year 

and never fails to create wonderful enthusiasm. Crowds come and all go awa}^ satisfied — because they have 
saved more m(me\' than is possible at any other store, at any other sale or under any circumstances. ThreC 
days— Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday— from one end to the other of the drug and toilet goods 
department, we w ill exceed all Glass Block price-cutting records. You know what that means for )ou. 

if th^- 1)1. ..-n iiit'-i ■•-tint:" 

iio liii'stioii of liibor will enter into the 

;Mt .li'I'ly sir 



■1 ut hetei 

all cities 


I iliese make 

must admit 


louicni liiis yei r it is saitl, and ll»erc 

uia.N be s^eri^•u^< tr'Uhle. 

«.»!if ".uisidf shij'ping man said this 

avuuinj; tint th-o 1; hor siiuatiun was dan- 

t;^ rous, and that demands lifiiig: matl-.' 

1 iransportati* n companies lor vuu- 

-1 ms ot variou kinds might u«; cen- 

• !• 1 on the ort- tri-ffic. 

I ti»- f-siimated o itput from all ranges 
fotning y«.-ar is about oi.t.'JOO.oiA* tons 
and tlif cl arlf rs will have to hi* 

11! iiii^fd for slio) tiy. The rate aflec^^ 

all stiii>i)iiig. and he law of supply aa.i 

iUTn:'!id will pp'ilia ily raisi- the prite from 

, . i- !;;s whiili preVMilftt last \ear. 

Aiiji WHO are wa ehing the ore situation 

prefer to closely and ar.- int< rested in every fluctuu- 

iiiir own li<'U >'i' the tonnas* values are of the opin- 

,.; , j\i.- I''" ^''■'■^ thiTr i< 'o be a raise. 

II t- -imong ore carrier men 
i;. Wi.lvin >f the Pittsburg Steam- 

■ inpaiiv. whi Ii does the h.'uiiiig for 
':- iir ' . .; >n as far as it is abh-. 

ha I on a basis of iwt cents 

a I' 11 a lii>- iiv%.-> passible prlee. 

The men who ha- e heard this are ineUn- 

ed to bt lieve that there is snmeihing up 

... , wlif II even tliHt ••oi e"ssii>n is made. thdUK'i 

U\-ii* a i.o\verj iinn ,f,,, j^uppiy jmd d» mand for ore earryint; 

■ssels are eomiiig .^iosser together this 
;.'• than ever beK're. 

! would not be surprised to see some 

lous obstacles s >me up." .snid one ship- 

pinij man this moi ning. "before that rate 

is settled. Tlie lattor imions are eoing to 

Stan s(jmething. ii is ceruiin. The labor 

i»oiitieiaiiS and .s;ituati<»u in the country is unsettleu at ihi- 

Jie congested < t. and what th • spring will de\ >dop in 

urns of money way of lal>or trouble is hard to im- 

I'U thf- de\.|.>i- .-I'le. It wilt eui-ie delay and incuven- 



Swift's Surt; Specific — the 
[TcMuiine blood rcmctdy that 
has been standard for years. 
The Si. 75 size cut in price 
for this sale to Si. 12. 

Lydia Pink- 

^ bam*S Veg- 
etable Com- 
pound. The greatest remedy 
for all female troubles ever 
produced. We have cut the 
price of the regular $1.00 
<l/.e to 59c. 

Syrup of 
Q Figs The 

genuine Cali- 
fornia Syrup of Figs — the 
safe laxative that builds up 
health. The regular price is 
50c per bottle — special cut 
price, onl}' 29c. 


Swamp Root 

A cure for the 
grip — for a 1 1 
fevers, agues, aches and 
pains. The regular price is 
Si. 00 a bottle, but our spe- 
cial cut price is only 63c per 


Safe Cure. 

The great 
specific for kidney and liver 
troubles, known wherever 
there are people. The reg- 
ular $1 size cut for this sale 
to 63c. 


. r. ! 
j;ii- city 


to make 

vith entire lora ! 
become a possi 

■ ;er. tile graftal 
Midintj plcices V. h' ■ 

■ viHvitious with the 

■' = ■■' li<lU. 

;ial I; 



lenee in the settl; ment of this rate. 
. , . 1 "I do not think there will t>e anything 
I spirit IS pre- 1 .4j,,,.^(i upf»n or disagreed ovei- fur the next 
Many men thre.- weeks. 1 Imve heard nothing, at 
euteilain the fallu- It-asi. ' 
.ts the immoral pu\ 
indulgences, the toleration 
lis stimulates tratflo and 
Then, too, many of our | t 
' M are so ab.9orbed by I 
111' affairs or are i 
jfiid <i\ ir de\dtion ! 
^ir- the rightful at- 
i:.v.. <i^ii responsibilities 
ttriid lo the problem.^ that 
<-f the city. The/ 
ttie Ugly task of en- 
ith a < las.s that hes.- 
a> matter how low or 
\ie<k the public-spirited 

■ f'T granted that a cer- ' 
! robbery is incident to 

1 that evils will always 

'' • '- siibinil to the rob- 

ir homes content 

some immunity In ' 

■ vvn firesides and 

. ' :'■ is '■ ,•■1 in adaj'tii;-: 

■■ . . ipality, and h ^ > - 

-islatitm that is . • 

1 1 sentiment aH lo 

■ ■ t . Where TViis !s 
':%• h«ght^-^l mi' 

■ it t iim'Iy woi-;. : v - ' -■ . 

Th- Puritan and lii • 
■! -dl:! ^MT.porl ...■ 

■ ■ ~ ■ ■ th>'Ut;h 

■ m:-, ' -i {.'-' ■ The 

. i • hails til non 

' public .>.;:Luni-iit 

•"iv. should nt'i i e 

■ scrttinieiU. T-> 

"istlati c.ii'- 

; iv otfleer 'i 

- I>ersoi)al ideal, i- 

rui.>'-^ s.-lf of citl- 

listributi\ =■ 
. ,:;:.;. iani»-iit l!i.a 

■ ■'t Ills slallda nl. hu; 

1 NEWS f^, stores] 

As Shown By the Bar§:aiD 
Advertisements In To- 
night s Herald. 

Great !:a.«5 tern -Biggest discount of 
the year in 11H)2 spring suits for men. 
.Suits for $S.6y. 

^ p Doai\*s 

^ 3 C K'*^n®y P^^s 

^^ ^^ ^^ Nobody need 
be wilhtjut a safe and sure 
kidney regulator at this price 
— regular price is 50c — spec- 
ial cut price for this sale 
vdilv •^;c. 

Dr. Pierce's 

ff^ Favorite Pre- 
scription. An- 
other of the female regulators 
that is known all over the 
world. Regular Si.CHj size — 
sjiecial cut price for this sale 
onlv 6ic. 


The great iood 
for convalescents and child- 
ren. Builds up the body — 
makes red blood. Regular 
price $1.00 — special cut price 

^ 1 


3 1 


The kind you 
h a V e always 



genuine, with 

Fletcher's signature. Thej 



of Castoria is 

3Sc per 


— special cut 

price, only 2ic. 1 

57 c 

Peruna — 

The great and 
popular blood 
and catarrh remedy, and 
tonic. The regular price is 
Si.oo per bottle — special cut 
price for this sal*?, only 57c 
per bottle. 

J. .-;, l.«ine— Tv enty per cent special 
di.scount sale oj suits and overcoats 
before arrival of new spring goods. 

Silbersciii & 1 ondy— Half-price salt 

un rut;-*. <'learance sale o,:,.M.c of Fn iich ttannel. Bedford 
• an itul mohair waists. 

i'auiMti tVr While— ('ul [.;i. e drug sab 

iTicat values ii I'at-ut me.liiiiies aiul 

., ].'t .iff'des. 

(;ra\-Tallant company — Two-day 
linen sale. Spec al values on all goods 
m this deiKiitnn nl. 

Freinmlh's— Semi-animal s..b- of pa- 
if-iit medicines .md table recjuisltc.-.. 
IiiK batgaiiii' in all the standard pre- 

par";t t inns. 


l>uluth— 'oMtinuaine 
,.,|.' of \» inter suits 

of the 
lud over- 


Quinine Pills, regular 10c 7c 

Hood's Lithia Tablets. 5 gross, regular 50c 3lc 

U<»od's Lithia Tablets, 3 gross, regular 25c 19c 

Hood's Dyspepsia Tablets, regular 25c 19c 

Carbolic .Salve, regular 25c i5c 

NiMsing Hottles, graduated 5c 

Mela Derma, 50c size 20c 

Mela Derma, 25c size 12''jC 

Rexoleum, (like vaseline) regular 5c — 2 for 5c 

Rexoleum, white, regular lOc 5c 

Hood's Malt Kxtract, regular 25c 17c 

Hood's Beef, Iron and Wine, regular Si 65c 

Hood's Antiseptic, (like listerine) regular $1 __.50c 
Hood's White Pine Cough Sxrup. regular 25c __l5c 

Seidlitz Powder, in tin boxes, regular 25c I9c 

Cod Liver Oil, pure Norwegian, regular $1 59c 

Carter's Little Liver Pills, regular 2$c 22c 

Williams' Pink Pills, 50c. size 43c, or. -6 for $2.50 
Morse's Indian Root, druggists 25c— our price.. 22c 
Pinkham's Vegetable Pills, druggists 25c— our 

price 22c 

King's New Life Pills, druggists 25c— our price. 22c 


Your choice Belladonna, Cough; Strengthing, Klec- 

tric or Rheumatic Plasters, regular 25c 10c 

Corn Plasters, regular 10c dc 

Bunion Plasters, regular loc Sc 

< , itflvs— l>isp .l\ <■( ne.v .-i>rinK ar- 
- iJ' . lothini- for men and vvomi.m^ 


50 dozen 30c and 33c Tooth Brushes I5c 

Si Roger ^ Galletts Violet Toilet Water 80c 

Kirk's, Armour's, or Jergent's Toilet Soap, all odors 

- regular 25c box 15c 

Double distilled Witch Hazel, regular 25c 15c 

Ammonia, Zenith brand, only 5c 

Borax, i-pound package lOc 

Machine Oil, regular loc 5c 

Kirk's Toilet Water, regular $1 75c 

p:d Pinaud's Vegetal, regular 75c 59c 

Woodworth's Perfume, all-odors, regular 50c 0/,.. 35c 
Roger & Gallets Perfume, all odors, regular Si_-69c 
F^d. Pinaud's Perfuijies, all odors, regular 50c -_29c 

Ambrodine Lotion— for the face_ 39c 

IMorida Water, regular 25c I9c 

Florida Water, regular 75c 49c 

Vaseline Cold Cream, regular 25c 12,^jC 

Fyebrow Pencils, Regular loc &C 

Rouge, A. Bourjois'. French, regular 15c 7c 

Sachet Bags— violet or heliotrope lOc 

Crown .Smelling Salts 25c 


Mellin's Food, large size, regular 75c 57c 

Melliw's Food, small size, regular 50c 35c 

Nestles' Food, small size, regular 50c 35c 

Sugar of Milk, regular 50c 29c 

Malted Milk, largest size, regular $1 75c 


Davidson Ladies' Syringe, regular $2 75c 

Rotary Spray, regular S3 $1.25 

Bulb Syringe, 3 hard rubber pipes, regular 50C-_23c 
Rubber Tubing, rapid flow, 6 foot, regular 50c .-39c 

Ulcer and 1-Car Syringe, regular 35c 23c 

25c rubber Dressing Cojnbs 15c 

25c Fine Combs 12^C 


Ideal Tooth Powder, regular 25c 17c 

Wright's .Saponaceous, regular 25c 15c 

Lyon's Tooth Powder, regular 25c 15c 

Euthymol Tooth Paste, regular 25c 15c 

Sanital Liquid Dentrifice, regular 50c 35c 

Hinds' Honey Almond Cream, regular 50c 39c 


Colgate's Violet Talcum, regular 25c — 15c 

Mennen's Talcum Powder, regular 25c box 1 Ic 

Bailey's Violet Talcum, regular 25c box lOc 

Tetlow's Swansdow^n, regular 25c 1 Ic 

Java Rice Powder, imported, made by A. Bour- 
jois, regular 50c 29c 

La Blache Face Powder, regular 50c 33c 


• e-lUf.;! 
liriif ''iT 

.■ ■• , ; al.ll.- 

1,1 HIS oatii. and, wiln 

'■: deti»'S puldii- s.Mil i- 
I Ml tidtaic'-- 111 ■ >; ; / 

for the trainiiiK ■ 
d \ irtuoii'^ 

!■ the sheet 

,.rt of .1 .01.!- 
luence beyond tt- 
■ larger part of th 

■■ a ' i t >■ ill I '. - 

-t iiaiins gives 

^vas united. 

. . .'Uld cure llie 

lis belong to 

•ai oin- ■■hur-li 

, '-•■ sea tidal it i - 

^ IS oil th»- sid-- of 1 


has much to do 111 

I'Urer municipal 

ily intercoursa 

. . ■ iTing a l>et- 

^rld is growing V)eiter. but it 

..- r,'.T,: !'i.-d in a day. Long 

ed since the 

;al the present 

The wheels are 

-II M stands higher. 

fioin heaven' will 

' ■:!! more of t^hri.^t 


Some Taxpayers Arrive 

at Treasurer's Office 

a Day Late. 

~ nt people \ ho wele tOO lal" 11 
liing the county treasurer's office 
.s.itii! lay to i.ay thtir personal property 
taxe- ■ ; red this morning and paid 
then . . the !•> per cent penalty re- 

<iuned by law. Although there has not 
been the rush o' taxpayers to the trea 

C. n. Reg^ildo yesterday handc-d over the 
pi' sidenev to Gen. Pedro Jose fc3'*ea!on, 
who was *de< tared eleclt-d. Tills was th- 
first peaceinl transfer of the pre.sidency 
in fifty yewrs and hiis caused great re- 
. joicing throughout Salvador. 


Switch Was Set Wrong 
For a Fast Passen- 
ger Train. 

Washington. Tnd.. March 2.— Trail.- 


Reason For Delay In the 

Chippewa Reservation 




m -^ tr.iui/ t»v.t ihere was lust J wreckers m an attempt to ditch No. l:;. 
urer ^ ''^^Ve ; . .M. e 1 nutnb^ if dc- one of the fast express trains on the B. 
ue.K. there we,-_cimtea nutn^^^^^ .,. .Southwestern, wrecked a fast 

;;;Xsr:ga/.^t ?hrpC!ry.''a?it"VaS rre.ght. resulting in the death of Fire- 

pretty well advertised it would attach 

r>eputy Trea mrer Williamson this 
morning related two instances told him 
by Treasurer Bell of Hennepin c-ounty 
not long »go, re ative to dellnciuent tax- 
pavers in that county. The date tor 

man Joj«ei.h Hughey of thl.'* city, and 
Harvey Friend, of Odin. 111., and the 
fatsU Injury of Brakemnn W. L. L.uca8. 
of this city, near Lebanon. HI., last 
night. Engineer W. A. Endling escaped 
by jumping. The wrecked tram was 
tunning fast, near Bennett's, when the 

Forester Has Not Reported 

and Indian Allotments 

Not Made. 

land 181.410.4;i acres of pine lands. I of the refusal of tlV'r*^'?,''for'rJn^*i^Sr i 

••in ac.cord.u^e with depat-tmetU^ in- ^ -^ J^^ ^ler-^e^ln^at^cT^^il^!^ , 
structtons of July .{0, 190-J. the foreste.- ^/,j.^ j^jQ^e than um men are 

of the agricultural department was, on 1 

Aug. 2 and 23, 1902. furnished with 
copies covering all of the said scheJ- 
ulfes, ill order that the forester may 
select the 20(i.000 acres of forest lands 
and ten sections of agricultural lands, 
as provided by section 5 of the act of 
Jan. 14. 1X89 (25 ."^tat., «4"2). as amended 
by the act of June 27. 1902 (32 Stat.. 
400 J. 

•"This office has not been informed 
that the forester has made such selec- 

"Section a of the said act of June 27. 
1902. provides for the completion of the 
allotments to the Indians before the 
opening to settlement of the agricul- 
tural lands. 

•This office has not been advised of 
the completion of the Indian allot- 

•Therefore the timber on the said 
pine lands has not been offered for sale, 
and the agricultural lands have not 
been opened to settlement." 

Used By Nebraska Woman In i 
Attempted Murder. } 

Columbus. Neb.. March 2.— Mrs. Sorln j 
Anderson, wife of a farmer living lifteen j 
miles north of here, attempted to take | 
the life of her husband and their 10-year- ! 
old daughter by throwing carbolic acid ' 
Jn their faces, ajid then swallowed the 
contents of the bottle of the drug. Mrs. 
Anderson is dead, but her hu.sband and 
child will recover. Domestic trouble is 
said to have been the cause. 


About One Thousand Quit 
Work at Pittsburg. 

-.—In accordance 

•St night's mc-el- 

division of the 

iniers. Decorators 

of America, about 

". today for an in- 

111 $3.20 to $3.60 per 

> suspended in many 

•arse of erection, but 

there will b" no 

;» having signed 

and ildenmin of MiimeajMdis came into ! Jumi-ing from the uppe,- side of the cab. 
th. county tre isurer's office and s;\id 
that a friend Had given him ii40 the 
uav pievious to pay his tax. but that he 
hail forgotten ihe matter and ual'Ked 

by the treasure's otlue the prt-c edlng open xviin tne mie 
d IV without sUM.piMg m aud paying then robbiiig the fas 
..;^r the money The alderman tendered which carried consid 

rhjcago, March 2.— The firm of T. M. 

I a . ■ 1 • 
siton ' 
this I' 


-. — I'nioaist mem- 
> voted aguinsi 
..rm.\" debate last 
of tlieir determina- 
rous jwjlicy upon in- 
military, tinaiicial 
a<cording to a ca- 
.,Ui...- from L'>ndon. Win- 
! is virtually the leader of 
liarty. tlie correspondent 

while the other men were bur'ed be 
neath the debris. 

The offit ials believe the wreck was 

caused by persons leaving the switch 

with the intenticm of ditching, 

St express train, 

over the money The alderman tenuerea "•••'■.' v«. ..vx- iderable mone> . 

the $140. and v\as surprised and indig- 
nant when -Mr. Bell Informed him that 
his walking b> the ^oc.r the Previous, 3^,^,^,.-^ ,,^ ^, ,,,„^^, ^^,„,^, ^f the 

t^U":^^^^ ^Z^^^^i^^^'^^^^^o-r^ of trade. Sillecl to pay lU debit 
l^lA tkat^he tr^un^r^ offi^ c. uld not ^1^ t ^^L^^ti^ti^Jte::' t h^ li!^ 
oiscnmii.ate rtid that the l.yN^ ^^^ customers are in- 

'^'inr!u4'lL?:^;Vrrthe -n-i ■V'^ ^he HabHitles are thought to 

lirst dav of June, when the 10 p-r cent oe small. 

l.ei;alvy went i itc. effect on real estate ^^j^, p«3PK-s ANNIVKRSARY 

taxes. A wealthy Minneat»olis m««' Rome. M.crch I'.-The struggle lo obtain 
went into the treasurer's ofHce and. ! jj,.|j^,« f,„- tomorrows t-eremony at the 
tellmg Mr. Bed that he had been out Vatican on the (tr<>afflnn of the twenty- 
driviiig the af ernoon before, and had fifth anniversary of the coronation of 
forgotten to cm. me in. he tendered his; the pope has been quite unpdecc-deiited. 

'. ", , »,fL.w» !_ .. . ^, . ^e ui^ ..^uii.-' It is exiJ*-cte«l that mcjre than iO,0»»t per- 

chec k for S1(XW in payment of his reaiiy 1 " ' ^ , . present 

taxes. Mr. Bell told him that his drive"""'' w1IIJ >e prese nt. 

would be the most expensive cme he i;Sc''.\lX>N T8 PRESIDE:N*T. 

ever iCK>k. and when asked for an ex-' Washington. March 2.— The T'nlted 
planation, rep led that It would take States consul at San Salvador has In- 
Just JlKlO to ^ettle the taxes to that , termed the state dei«rt_inent tliat^E^^^ 
ii:il« . The taxpayer demurred, but had 
to pay. 

Secretarj- A. L. Preston, of the Com 
merclal club, received from Congress- 
man Page Morris today the correspond- 
ence that pas.«ed between himself and 
Secretary of the Interior E. A. Hitch- 
cock, in whl<h is acknowledged the let- 
ters of various Duluth people and busi- 
ness tirms regarding the delay In the 
opening to wile and settlement of lands 
in the Chippewa reservation, Minne- 
Isota, under the act of June 27, 1902. 
' The enclosure also contains a dupli- 
icate of the letter written under date of 
Feb. 20. from W. A. Richards, commis- 
sioner of the general land office, to 
>;ec-retarv Hitchcock. purjKjrting to ex- 
plain the delay in the sale and settle- 
ment of the lands in the reservation al- 
ready examined. Commissioner Rich- 
ards exnlains as foUoi^; 

• In reply I have lo state that on July 
80. 1902, the acting secretary of the In- 
terior approved of the schedule of ag- 
ricultural lands In sections 16 and 36, 
of certain townships in the lied Lake 



Their Mean Temperature 

No Different From 

the Average. 


At the Capitol In Honor of 

Washington, March 2.— (Special to 

The Herald.)— Representative Morris 

gave a luncheon today in the room of 

GalWay Was Lost In House of ^^^^ committee on po.stofflce.s at the I 
uaiTTMj TT«,j *- capitol, in honor of his successor, j. ' 

Adam Bede. Senators Nelson and | 
Chi pp. all the members of the delega- 
tion and Representatives-elect Bede 
Steenerson, Davis and Buckman. and 
Speaker Henderson were present. 


Long Distance From Being 

the Coldest On 



London. March 2.— A motion t«i dis- 
franchise Galway in consequence of its 
action in electing Col. Arthur L. L.vncli. 
recently ccmvlcttHl of high treason, was 
defeated in the house or commons to- 
day by 148 to 46 votes. The attorney gen- 

ii. W. Richardson, of the local weatT 
bureau, has compiled some interesting 
' statistics concerning the three winter 
; months just pa.s.sed. The winter of Iftr^- 
1S03 was an excePent example of the Du- 
1 luth winter weather, the mean temper- 
j Rture lieing the same as that of the mean 
I a\ erage temperature of the three winter 

eral moved the issue of a writ of elet- j [months for the uast thirty-three yeara. 

tion for member of parliament in Pla<'*' 1 T ilzoUr Vnf fn Dpich O VntP Hi '''•'^ mean temperature for December 
Sir George Bartlev. Con- 1 LlKeiy PIOl 10 KCdCll d VUIC dl^-as Vi.i. fur January. r2.5. for February. 

_. . c^^^i^^ 14.4. I^lie mean average for tlie threa 

IniS session. i months was 14.4 degrees or the .same as 

' the mean temperature 

of Col. Lvnich. _ 

servative. proposed as an amendment 
that a writ be not pa.ssed during the life 
of the present parllam<-nt. He claimed 
that Galwav elected Lynch simply be- 
cau.=e he was a traitor and read an al- , 
leged message from John Redmond ask- j 
Ing the voters to elect Col. Lynch and 
•haul down the blood stained flag of Kng-.' 
land • Mr. Redmond warmly denied send- ; 
ing any such message and explained tnat 
he wa.« in America at the time. 1 

Sir George Bartley then withdrew his 1 
statement, the amendment was defeated j 
and the l-ssue of a writ was agreed to. | 


Washington, March 2.— An effort was 
made today, to secure an agreement to 
vote on the Aldrich bill, but severa-J 
Democratic senators refused to con- 
sider the proposition, and it was stated 
by some members of the minority that 
there would be sufficient debate on the 
measure to prevent a vote during this 

for the month of 
February. The mean temperature for 
the thirty-three winters as shown by 
I the weather bureau statistias i.s also 11.4 
I degrees, making the past winter neither 
1 colder nor warmer than the average for 
I the past thirty-three years. 
' The coldest winter on record at th« 
weather bureau was that of 1ST4-1875 wh*n 
; the average temperature was 6.:; degrees 
; or over eight degrees below the normal, 
; The warmest on i^ecord was the wint'^r of 
1 ]877-18:s when the thermoya-ier main- 
I tained the high average of 2Vt.4 degrees 
or fifteen degrees al>ove the normal. 
j Although the winter months hava 
I passed much cold weather is yet due. 

2.— Two .-■ trikes. fn- > 
were inaugurated I 

Whafs in a name? Everything Is in 
the name when ft comes to Witch Hazel 
Salve. DeWitts Salve has no erjual. 

Panama. Mar -h 2.— A dispatch from 
San .Salvador ee-'ived today says that 

WHS |t.-acefullv Inaugurated president on 
Feb. 27. 

Four branches of ihe United l xhis has given rise to numerous worth- 
Workers of America, including ' less counterfeit.s .Jsk for DeWitf.s-the 
allors. pressers and but- ' genuine. Max -^Mrth. 

In every city there Is one pajier 
favored by local advertisers. In Du- 
luth It Is The Herald. 

106,634.40 acres 

of agricultural 


colder than 
colder than 

for March is several degrees 
that of November. April is 
Octol>er and May than 8ep- 

Puts roses in her s:iucy cheeks, 
Makes her eyes grow bright w ith fun, 

reserva\"on'anrthe'' four" Veded"* town- £jnp J^QW OU 2i StHkC lU ^^TKcrvvhS^Rock^ Imou^^^ in Duluth are always 

ships of the White Earth reservation.,*-*"*' t.^.. j 1 u- : done S F Bovce several degrees colder than the corres- 

aggregating 82,165.07 acres, and | Pnilaflelpilia. ' gon e. ^. r. , ^^^^^-^^^ autumn months. The average 

schedules of the pine lands and agri- „ ^ , . . „ , , 

cultural lands In the reservation of the Philadelphia. Marcl 

Chippewas of the Mississippi, except as . volvlng 3,0o) hands. 

to Ave fractional townships not ex- j here today. 

amlned: Cass Lake reservation, fx- i Qai^ne 

cept as to the islands in the lake, which j ^^^^ operators ta 

are reserved: two fractional townships „,nhole workers, struck for better condi- , Advertising in The Herald is no ex 

of the Winnibigoshish and all of the tlons. shorter hours and recognition of j Aoverubing 

White Oak reservation, aggregating the union. The carriage and wagon 1 P^'^ment. Results loiiow e^ er> 

v>niie v^aa re»er st ""jy^^g ; ^j^^kers and painters quit work becau.?e I nouiicement. 


Never expect much from small ad- 
vertisements, unless they are rein- 
forced by plenty of auxiliary adver- 
tising and occasional large ones.— Th« 





in The Herald 

are read bv all Duluth. 


PERMANENT PROSPERITY Comes as the RESULT of Persistent PuWi'"' 


Seven-room up-to-date brick 
flat; all modern conveniences. 1 

• OAnA NMno-room house, all modern 
SallUU <<>nveniences. hardwood fln- 
lah In.t wat.r heat; best location on K:ust 
First .street west of Tenth avenue fc^a^t. 
A A AAA Nine-room house on Kast Sup- 
SBUUU erior street; 50 foot lot. Hard- 
wood finish, four mantles, hot water heat; 
In first class condition. AVest of Mne- 
teenth avenue East. t:..^..,*!. 

Great bargain In SO-foot lot on Fourth 
street west of Third avenue East. 

• AICA Seven-room new house, water. 
Solbll sewer, bath, electric light 
BOxlJi (oriier lot .><ittmtfd on upper sid< 
of street in one of the be.-t h>cations in 
the West End. Choice bargain. Ihi.s 
propety Is worth $40iK>. „„„^ 
1000 acres on Vermilion Ranpe In good 
location. Owner will take $350 per acre for 

one half interest. „ . , , r>„„^^ 

Some good snaps on Highland Range. 


One-sixth Inierest in iron land, 320 acres, 
near Highland. Cheap, 
uo oouTJiBq 'qt VJ onzt oorii -^snoq inooj-9 
monthly payments. bX Fifth avenue West. 

W'e are going to sell at some price ten 
lots, on 3rd a id J^th avenues Come 
if you want o ie. 

Sixth street. ^lAA 




Two 5()-foot ot.«; on 
I^vel. For loth... 

7-room First class condition. 

block off Central avenue. West A | QQn ClgnQ 


^ilje I Duluth. One- lalf its value... 


Eoth 'Phoaes 102—103 Providence Bid?. 

Takes modern four flat build- 
in Ka-^t End. earning lo per 
cent. A snap. 


cent. A ^ 


Takes fine 75-foot corner 
Twentv-first avenue East. 
H. u.-es uti<i lots in all parts of city. 





We offer good building lots in different 
parts of the city at $1*50 and upwards. $25 
cash, balance monthly. 

lot 50 by HO feet on Jelferson 
street. Good lot. cheap. 

Agmi corner 100 by 140 feet in Endlon. 

vOvU BiK bargain. 

50 feet on Superior street, near 
Nineteenth avenue 

•jui feet on Fourth street, near 
Incline. A snap. 

Corner 100 by HO feet on Third 
street, near Lincoln Park. 

50- foot lot on Fifth street. 
Very central. 


Point. Apply E. R. Jefferson, 121 Sec- 
ond avenue west. 


eral huu.sework. Small family. 721 East 
Third street. 

milch cow. Adolph Peterson, Nine- 
teenth avenue east and Twelfth street. 


offer in Iron lands on Mesaba 
Highland. snap In a house, 
session April 1. li. »>-7. Manhattan, 


housework and sleep at liome. 617 
becond avenue east. 

afraid of work, |5 per week. Call C p. m. 
10 East Superior street. 

new, cheap. Call Sundby Tea Co.. IS-o 
West Superior street 


CHAS. p. CRAIG <a. CO.. 

Real Estate, Loans and Insurance, 
103 Herald BuUding. 

plates now !n. 
early. Suits to 
Hagberg Bros., 


Make your selection 

ortUr, $H>. Lnion lalK-l. 

over UlS West Superior 

and Isle Royale. $1.00 each. C. G. Krei- 
wltz, 3'_'1 Manhattan building. 

milch cows Just arrived at Evan Jobn- 
son's. L'«08 West Helm street. 

just received, welgliing from 1300 to iJJU 
pounds. Call and look them over. 1^ 
Hammel Co., 302 East First street. 

general housework. 123 West Second St. 

and suit saleswoman. Apply at once to 
superintendent Panton & vvnite Co. 

boa dipper and one ciiocolate dig^per. 
Good wages and steady work. Aiiiine- 
sota Caiiuy Kitchen, 111 West Superior 


perior street and sell furniture. Daniel 
Walte, care Blake & Waite Co., South 
Fifth avenue west. 

1826 West Second street. Either seven 
or ten rooms. N. J. Upham & Co., 4iw 
Burrows building. 


MISS F. BACON. 26 W. Sup. St.. upstalra. 

of the city. George H. Crosby. 10b Prov- 
idence building. 'Phone 24. 

work; good 

wages. 2032 West Superior 

A. C. VOLK (S>, CO.. Ffu^aio 

40 lots in Duluth. beautiful location. 
You can double your money SlCnn 

soon •'•',"'' 

6-room house on Seventh avenue Last. 
Lot 50x75. Water and 


M feet on East 4tft St.. im- 
proved; rents $40 monthly — 
5)0 feet on East 1st St.. beau 
tltul site for fine home 







A.M. I 

7:40 L\ 

11. -05 

. ..Duluth ..Ar. 

... Proctor ..Lv. 

. Iron Junct'n Lv. 

, M'nt'n. Iron Lv. 
Virginia . Lv. 

... EveletlL.Lv 

A) Sparta ..Lv 

A '...BiwabilcLv 









3 -40 






J. H. HANSON, Gen. Pass. Agt. 

, Louis- 


S800oDuiuth& Iron Range RR 


io< Exchinge 
Bui ding;. 

Little ®> Nolte 

Olf.r ;i fine HAH<.;AIN' located four 
hlo, ks Horn Spalding Hotel; 10-room 
hou.sf: furnace; hardwood finish; grand 
viev.' with five fifty-foot lots. A No. 1 
locati.iti for flats. Must be sold. Can be 
boug^ht loi- one-third its value. Small 
amotiiit of tash will handle it. Investi- 
gate. Act. 

I :a5 
1 :30 

3: IS 


I V Duhith .\r.i 

.^r .. .Virginia Lv.! 

.Ar F.veieth Lv.' 

.\r Ely Lv. 

I ailv exreptSiuidays. 









FILED— ^ ^ , „» 

State of Minnesota, County of St 

ss. District Court, Eleventh 

District. ^, . ..,. 

George L. Patterson, Plaintiff. 

William Patterson. Defendant. 
The state of Minnesota, to the 

named defendant: ' „,„„., 

You are hereby summoned and require" 
to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in 
the above entitled action, which Is filed 
In the office of the clerk of the district 
court of the Eleventh Judicial District 
in and for the county of St. Louis and 
state of MInne.wta, and to serve a copy 
of your answer to the said complaint on 
the subscriber, at his office at 80(-80t> Tor- 
rey building, in Duluth, in said county, 
within thirty days after the service of 
this summons upon you. exclusive of the 
dav of such service; and If you fiull to 
answer the said complaint within the time 
aforesaid, the plaintiff In this action will 
apply to the court for the relief demandeu 
in the <-omplaint. 
Dated February ICth, l^j,^j,„^^ 

Plaintiffs Attorney. Duluth. Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald— Feb. 1(5-23, March 
2-9-10-23, 1903. 

waitresses, California 
West Superior street. 


restaurant, 620 

sale or exchange for vacant property. 
107 Wlcklow street-fine 8-room house, 
very cheap; also want to buy a small, 
cheap house. Duluth Commission 
Agency. 710 Torrey building. 


White Oak Timbers, 
Hardwood Flooring. 

C. B. Woodruff, Lumber, 

MO to 9SI Gcrfield Ave. 

Apply Hotel St. Louis. 

al housework. 112 East Third street. 

general housework, in family of two. 
Call mornings. 6302 Main street. West 

housework. 230 East Fourth street. 


or without board. 317^ Third avenue E. 

rooms with water, basement. No. 22. 
West Fourth street, i*i per month. Rost; 
L. Mahon, 414 First National bank. 

front room, with heal. 114 East Secona 

room; gas. bath and heat. 3iW West 
Fourth street. 


MRS. HANSEN, graduate midwife, fe- 
male complaint.^, 413 7th Ave. E. Phone 
mt id, 


promptly written by George H. Crosby, 
106 Providence building. 

companies. Cooley & Underbill. 207 Ex- 
change building. 


ing. face ma.s.sage. Expert work. Mls» 
M. Kelly, 131 West Superior street. 

hair cut. Dahl Sisters. 216 W. Sup. St. 


room, .suitable for two men. All modern 
conveniences. Apply between 7 and 9 
p. m. 301 West Third street. 




modern. 5:il West First 





Under American Exchange Bank. 

FOR. r.e:nt. 

I<i08 Fifth street. 7-room house, con- 
veniently arranged, newly papered and 
painted, city water and sewer, per 
month $18. 

221 East Seventh street, ,-room house, per 
month, ,„ . ». „ 

■270'' Huron street «Twenty-seventh ave- 
n\ie West, two blocks from Superior 
stnet) 9-ioom house, city water and sew- 
er rooms large and well lighte<l, barn on 
lot. location a good one for roomers or 
boarders. Per month jrJ.&t. 

'n4 Twentv-cighth avenue West; four 
on ground floor, city water and 
newer, per month, $13.00, 


+ 1:26 r m 
"lltlO r m 

t 0.-46 ' 1" ' 

• 9:30 lu 

* B:30 r-m 

1 2i20 p.m. 

* DaTl\ 

Twill City Sleeps 

2:00 pm. 
0:30 *.-^ 
9:00 I' 111. 
6(43 I 

Horses for Sale 

Just arrived with a carload 'raft horses, 
weighing from HiOO to 1700 pounds. Can 
be seen at Palmer House, 1. West First 
street. S. H. Newman. 


housework. Small family. 1424 London 
road. _ 

with housework. 2016 East Second street. 

West Second street. 

Burrovs building. Best 
ate prices. 

work ; 


and sewer. 19 Seventh avenue west 

general housework. Good wages 
quire Merchants bank. West 





general housework. 12 North Nineteenth 
avenue east. 

West Third. 

Palm Garden; gentlemen only. .\ppl> 
at bar. 


Henricksen. 333 West Michigan street. 

St. Rami and I 
. Mlnnaa/totlm ) 

Moiit.*!!.* ami Cijist. 
CruoUs' n. lirin.l 
I'orks. Winniiicg, Da- 
kota >ii' I Mont.ini. 
hibbin);. Virgini. 
and the Iron K.nfe. \ 

tlfVailv l".\ct'i't Suiiiiay. 

rc»t1v »l J v>.iD. '.J^i.-tf -iptMmj H 

7*30 a.m 

Duluth, Scuth Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

, 4.1 St>.i!.1m» Hotel Blyili Thon; 44. 
iri^e •! «nri Jepart fjo'ii I 'nlfm r)ei«>t. 


City Tkkel Oft 1 
All :nins 

•545 p.m.Lv 


moanfERm PAOtrm nAtLWAY. 


»wer. per montn, ju.ii". 

1S21 West Second street C-room house, 
city water and .sewer, per month $14.00. 


208 First Natinnal Tkink IkuMing. 

a 4:00 p m 

a p nt 
8:43 a m 

AthUnd and Halt 

^rinnesou and Uakot.! Ejtprew 
North CoMt l- iniited 

~ UUUU TH bllTjkl 1.1 Nh/' 

b •/.W) a II 
» »;S5 P "'1' 
a 11: 1 J i> ml 



Horses! Horses! 

of all kinds constantly on hand. 


Opposite P. O., Duluth. Minn. 


girl or widow, no children. Must be 
able to read Swedish to care for elderly 
gentleman. Call at 142S West P^irst 
street. ^^^_^^__ 

holel, 707 West Su- 


room with board, 202 West Second street. 

Fifth avenue West. 

AT 22;* 


trunks moved, stored, packed and 
.■shipped. People's Moving .C- Storage Co., 
20^»^ W. Sup. St. Phone 240; Zenith 601. 

ber girl. Belmont 
I)erior street. 

Call at 214 Second avenue West. 

ply Bon Ton Bakery, 26 West Superior 




* censed optonu tiist. Ten years experi- 
ence, u West .^'unerlor street. 


^rtlk Coantrv Moll 

All Poinis l-a»t. 

LOCAL Ar. +7:55 P-m. 

y nrqiwtte and Copp er Country . 

tK.^ccpi Sunday, 

work guaranteed. Our MichiKan street. 

$1. ALL 

workshop, iSA 

for traveling manager. Mail order 
house. Salary and expenses. O <3, 

board for two, 21S West Third street. 

two young men. 305 E;tst Third sUeet. 


WANTED - BY MAY 1, Fl^RNISHEIi or llat for long or short time. 
Address P. O. Box 4t>3. 


Stove Repair Works. <.'. F. Wlggerts & 
Son.. I'rops., 14 West Superior street. 

housework, 219 Tenth avenue east. 

work. l..ake Avenue Bethel. Ask for 
Mr. Asher. 


um and clairvoyant, is at 1404 Tower 
avenue. West Superior. 

a 6: J} a ir 
b 9: IJ p <c 
a 7:-ic p n 

i I '.illy. b Uaiiv except iuniliy. 
l"ni.>n Depot and -jft %Ve«t hupcrtuf Street. 


bing or store and offices to clean. Mrs. 
Jackson. 117 Third avenue east. ^^ ork 


Daily, t Except Sunday 



*4iOO ptn 

•5:00 pro 
•5:00 pm 
*5M0 put 
*^:oo pm 




..St. Paul, Mitineapnlis.. 

Twilight Limited 

...Chicago, Milv.aulccc--. 


.Oshkosli, Fond du Lac. 

^StOS [»n 
*9:4B pm 

♦io;5^ am 
*ic:^^ am 
*io:55 am 
•lo;^^ am 

er or cashier in office, by st.ady young 
man of several years' experience Can 
furnish Al city references. VN HI 
of city if necess'iry. 


Has .sume knowledge of 
Address. P. 18. Herald. 

Pullman Sle pcrs? Fr»-c Cli.iir Cars. Dinint' Cat 

go out 
O 74, 


office work. 

ence seeks po.sitlon 
Moderate salary. 


Highest references. 

.\ddress, W. 63. Her- 

( The best costs no more than \ 
I the inferior kindi. J 




BEST time 

Kind of Insurance 


Torrey Building:, 

We Furnish 

Manley-McLennan Agency 

Insurance and Bends, 

First Floor, 

Duluth, Minn. 



Stato of Minnesota, County of bt. 

District Court. Eleventh Judicial 

John B. Adams, applicant to have reg 
istered the land «U-.';cribed as follows: 
Lots three (.}), four (1; and live 0).| 
in block lifty-thre.' (KJi. Endioni 
Division of Duluth, according to 
the recorded plat thereof, on 
file and of record in the office of 
the register of deeds of St. Louis 
County, Minnesota. 


And all other persons or parties 
unknown, claiminy any right, 
title, estate, lien or Interest in 
the real estate described in the 
application herein. 

The State of Minnesot.a to the 
Named Defendants: . ,1 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the application of the applicant 
plaintiff in the above entitled application 
f<ir registration and to Hie a copy of your 
an«Wfr to the said application in the 
office of the clerk of said court, in sai\, 
county, within twenty days after the ser- 
vice of this summons upon you, exclu- 
•*ive of the dav of such .><ervice; and if 
vou fail to answer the said application 
within the time aforesaid, the applicant 
plaintiff in this action will .ipply to the 
court for the relief demanded In the ap- 
plication herein. , , , , , 
Witness. J. P. John.ion. clerk of said 
court, and the seal thereof, at Duluth. in 
said countv, this 27th day of F'ebruary, 

^ ^^^''■" J. P. JOHNSON. 

(Seal of Disttict Court, St. Louis Co.. 

Duluth Evening Herald. March-2-9-46-1903. 


P^vchic Palmist, t.lls the object of your 
call and full nam.- without asking a 
question. Gives advice on al matters 
of business, spei ulation. health, love, 
courtship, marriage-, domestic affairs, 
and ill fact all affairs of life. Parlors 
508 Tower avenue. West Superior, ^\ is. 
Hours I» to daily and Sunday. 

wanted-co.mpetf:nt girl for 

general housework at L'J Si.xlh avenue 

perior street. Cooks, dining room girls, 
dish washers, and for private places. 
Mrs. M. C. Siebold. 

board, centrally located, and with bath. 
Box C3, Herald. 

ern rooms for light housekeeping; no 
children; within walking distance Jt 
postortice. Address H. C. Gleske 
jiostmaster, Duluth. 


Minnesota Point, near pavilion, for sum- 
Address 25 West F-ourth street. 


delivered to all p.irts of city. lo23 West 
Superior St. Phones old 1003-2: new 1303. 

"consulting ENGmEERT] 

^^^i^^^JXs'9rld7GILVICA\-. -JOa FIRST 
National Bank. Plana .-nd specifica- 
tions prepared and construction superin- 
tended. for water supply, sewerage, etc. 


room girl at once. 210 West Second 

wanted-nursf: maid, with 

erences; wages, $12.00 a month. 
Douglass, 2;{27 East F'irsl street. 




sweep. Good Ivork guaranteed, wiin no 
damage to carpets 

call at 215 East Superior s treet. 

West Second street. 

slrable house in East End. 
French. French & Bassett. 

A DE- 
G. A 



inal color. Knauf Sisters' Halrdresslnff 
parlors, 101 W. Sup. St. Both phones. 


treatment. M. Z. Kasnilr. 311 \\. Mich. 
St. Ladles' bathroom 415 W. Mich. 


—also on pianos and personal property 
of all kinds without removal or publi- 
city. I'. S. Loan and Invt. Co.. (04 
Torrey building. Office hours, 11 to 1. 


P. Rossman. 713 Torrey building. 

W 25. Herald. 

in housework in exchange for board. 
Apply 220 F'ouiteenth avenue oast. 

jLots and Acres 

I at Woodland on Easy Terms for Improvement. 

acre lot with llio right to purchase 

lot (50 

Will lease you a 5 
it any time within three years, 

Fi\ f-acre tracts near Arnold School. 

Invest Sioo ut your savings and ;et deed to 
foot front) in \\\H)dland Park, .Seventh Division. 

200 feet, Liirner Ninth Avenue Ivist and First Street. 

To lease for t«rni of years loOxi >> feet. A desirable 
corner for flats. 

musical learning, elocution and dra- 
matic art bv best instructors. Bradbury 
School of Mu.sic. OfHce. 10 Columbus 


Louisville & Nashville R.R. 









All trains from Duluth and 
West Superior via North- 
ern Pacific and Great 
Northern Rys. make direct 
connections at St. Paul 
with trains via the Mil- 
waukee Road. 
' .\sk your agfcnt for throug^h 
tickets viaC.M.&St.P.Ry. 


Northwestern Pass. Agent, 

ployment office. 

17 Second avenue East. 

HHIRFm I Pianos am 
IHWilfc" \ persons 


On Horses, Furnilur; 
d all kinds of 
al property. 

^Also to honest salar- 
ied people on their 



countant. 311 West 

S u peiior .street. 



own name. 

luth Trunk factory. 2: 

!0 West Sup. 



noons and Saturdays. Will drive de- 
liverv wagon or do any kind of work. 
Can "handle horses. Address O «", Her- 

making stack and structural work in 
Detroit. State age, experience and 
wages. Address Box — , care of The 

sons in each state to manage bt^lness 
of wealtliy corporation; salary J18 cash 
each Thursday direct from headquar- 
ters; monev advanced. Mana- 
ger. 372 Caxton building. Chi cago. 

ing oil salesman with establl.<«hed trade. 
Big Inducements to men of ability. 
A. G. Harbaugh Co.. Cleveland. O. 

Lowest Rates. Confidential Transactions. 


Zenltb 'mone 9M. 
521 Manhattan 

Dnlath 65-5. 

We make a Bpeclalty of loans frorn 
110 to $1000. We also make loans to sal- 
aried people with resi>onsible firms on 
their plain note without mortgage. 
Indorser or publicity. . , ^ 
Call and be convinced that our plan 
the cheapest and best In the city. 
Palladio Bldg. New phone 883. 


Al.— Regular meetmg first and 
third Monday evening of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
meeting March 2. 1903. Work- 
First degree. Harry G. G«ar- 

hart. W. M.; H. Nesbitt. secretary. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 186. A. F. & A. M.- 
Regular meeting second and 
fourth Monday evenings of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
Meeting March 9. 1903. Work 
Third degree. Harry A. Hall. 
W. M.; Burr Porter, secretary. 




WANTED-A GOOD LIVE MAN TO and collect. Salary and com- 
mission. Answer, giving two references, 
to C A. M., Evening Herald office. 

Manufacturing company, 16 Second av- 
enue west. 



diamonds, and all goods of 



$l.«i to $1000; the only re 

pawnbroker. Keystone 

tile Co.. 16 West Superior street 

value, from 
utable licensed 
& Mercan- 


—Stated convoc.^.tions second 
and fourth Wednesday evening* 
of each month, at 7:30 o'chK'k. 
Next meeting March 11, 1903. 
Work Royal Arch degree. 
Jerome E. Cooley H. P.; W. T. 
Tenbrook, secretary. 

Cooley & Underhili, 207 Exchange Bldg. 

trade. Prepare for Spring rusli. More 
calls for help than can be supplied. 
Steadv i>ractlce, instructions, lectures. 
Time unlimited. Tools and boar given. 
Write today. Moler Barber College. 
Omaha, Nebr. 






J.C. & R. M. HUNTER, 



Gulf Coast 

Route of the Famous Florida Limited. 

Fiiiettt Diniivj Car Service in the SoiUh. 

Folders and Descriptive Mat- 

For Rates. 
or write to 

C. L. 8TOMB, 

General Pass. Agent. 


An Adm Ht eJ Fact 

Roai £siatQ, 
Finmnoial Man 


Thmt Ouloksst and 
Bsst Rm^ulf Aro 
Ohtmined hy 
Ad^mrH^ing In ihB 



Young men for hank work. 17 to 20 years 
of age. Must have completed two years 
at high school or erjuivalent. Apply by 
I letter First National Bank of Duluth. 


pet cleaning and rug works. LOl-3 West 
Michigan street. New phone 318; old. 

—Stated cimclave first '1*1105- 
day of each month at 7:30 p. m. 
Next conclave, March 3. 1903. 
Work— Election of ofHcers. E. Patton, E. C; Al- 
fred Le Rlcheux, recorder. 

U U J-. U 1 M 


business, no matter where located. For 
a quick sale send us description and 
price. Northwestern Bu.»< Agency. 
X 313 Bank of Commerce Bldg., Min- 


WANTED— Fifty Tiemakers and Cedar 
cutters good llml>er. Enquire at Pal- 
mer House, Duluth. Cloquet Tie & 
Post Co. 

in the electric door bell R>eas- 
ant work, good money inaker. Thl.s 
work leads vou to something better. 
Write todav. Northern Electric (o., o24 
Nicollet avenue. Minneapolis, Minn. 

K. O. T. M. 
luth Tent No. 1 meets every Wednesday 
evening at Macabees' hall, comer Su- 
perior street and F'irst avenue West. In- 
itiation nights, first and third \.e...nes- 
days. Visiting Sir Knights always wel- 
come. Harry Milnes, Com.. City Hall; 
W. A. Putman, R. K., SCil New Jersey; 


—Meets every Wednesday 
evening at 8 o'clock, in 
Elks' hall. 118 West Su- 
perior street. Thomas J. 
McKeon. G. S.; A. 
der Arlington 

A. Fl- 


st^ C. F. Forsell. 217 East 
street. 'Phone 949. 



of P.. No. 35. meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 
o'clock at 118 West Supe- 
rior street. Work in Iho 
3rd rank. Tuesday. March 
3rd. J. L- Cromwell. <.C., 
G. E. Storms. K. R. S. 



cgrapher. 34 Mesaba block. 



Annuitv company; something ea- 

new. " Good commission. Cha.' 

general agent, 2 West First 




al Bank bldg. Phones. Zen.. SM; Dul., 541. 



^^ B^ V^k ^\ IP mM ^ Women needing 
CRESCENT reliable mo.uhlv 
2C p n I r\ W\ regulator; safe, powerful, 
PERIwLJ sa^e. iu obstinate cases 
S^n ■ M^ never fail. Made of strongest 
^1 L.Lwh and freshest Drugs. Sa.oo at 
MAXWIRTH'S. Druggist. .3 W. Superior St. 


No. 79 —Meets ev- 
ery Thursday eve- 
ning at « o'clock at 
Hunter's Hall. Ev- 

erett A. Pierce, 

worthy president; J. W. Schroeder. wor- 
thy secretary, 427',4 East v..xth street^ 

W. M. A. 
Imperial camp. No. 2i'06, meets at Elks 
hall, 118 West Superior street, every 
Monday evening. \ isltlng members al- 
ways welcome. C. P. Earl. V. C; Johik 
Burnett, banker; Robert Rankin, clerk. 


No. 414 meet first and third Sat- 
of each month. 

■^ -J;V '-T=>i3'i. 














TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1903. 



^^_^^_^^_ ' ■ " ■ ' ' ' " — 

Provides For Passes For 
St ate Office rs. 

Bill to Settle the Sheriff 


A Most Notable Ceremony 
Occur s at St. P eters. 

Estimated That 75.000 
People Were Present. 


St. r.iu 

1. M:ir.-h 3. -u^LH-Mial to Th>- 


■■ tfans{iortatioii on all 

' foi- :^t;tle ottic»:*rs. 

lo>t's is }iiovi(h 1 

1 . .. 

: ill t'l. liOli.-f thi.- 

3) * 

Mi. Moik. of Mill,:- 1, 

\ . 

'"•-'■■ to tli»' poinf. 

,,:',-.l to i^\\<- It up 

ti • 

,.!•<; t !'■■■ 11 i>-li il " '■-< oi 


■ ■ .'[\y[ Stall- o!li- 


tiill, 111' i-uUl,--. 


> With ail lik-litiooit tnai 


; W ill l-M f"ollovv.-.l 


aiuii ill t ii<' mil i-l-i 

Ol" til- 

ouard the Kiv<-f8. 

Uv n 

• MUirinK the roads 

>n wiiether th<'y 


..lioi- of ih.- I. ill 

w ■ 

iirh-< ill til'' 

tit.i;> t" 

- i',>yes I'l- 

.•lii.t-! i 



1 J i'itiary u! 


.-- i.f rVu- 1,1.1 sn 

f i 

.■•t'S ic, 


S til to 

a ex- 


a ' ■■ 

V this 


.11:.. . i, :.;■;-... ■ otiin.'l 

! « ► 

i ;.) •:■ ' i\- il a ■ ■; 1' Ml. 

- - ..j.r.n liill ii'a- 


•'! V. introduced 


i.r l-\ o'lnty. It 


1 11 I oa: ihat do not 

lontjiin a city of 10,000 or over, and it 
inovldes that where petiliona i-ontaln- 
\i\g the nanv's ot' one-tenth of the 
vutors are j. resented to the county 
auditor, the « ounty must hold an elec- 
tion lit whicii the voters shall decide 
-Aheth^r or not ?aIoons are to b-? 
licensed in the county holding the 

A bill introduced by Mr. Dowling, oi 
Kveleth. is designed to straighten out 
the complicailons over the boarding of 
prisoners at the St. Louis county jail, 
and also the housin? «»f the sheriff. 11 
provides tha : St. Louis county must 
i;i\e its sher ff and his fiimlly a rcsi- 
no!ice adja<'e!it to the jail, tind tliiit the 
sheriff. «>r hH deputy. n.u.Ht live in it. 
, The county must also maintain a kit- 
j Chen, where the sheriff lan have food 
I for the prisoners prepared. Outsiders 
I are strictly i ut out of the business of 
liOiirdinK jiri; oners, because the bill re- 
luires that tie county board must con- 
trait with the sheriff to board them, 
at a price lo be fixed by the board, 
whuch must not be less than actual 
lost. Tlie blli ai>pears lo have the sanc- 
i lion of the i uiulli delej<tition. 

Mr. rxinin :, of, Introduced 

a bill author y.infe' city councils to regu- 

Kite ihe local ion, construction and oi'er- 

i ation of sli u«hler houses, tanneries. 

j dve houses, blue factories, brewerle.s, 

distilleries, (11 and powder storehouses, 

I stabUs. b!is« ball grounds, pawn shops. 

bhicl<s>inith .^ hops, foundries and boiler 


Messrs. Shiarer and Johnson, of Hen- 

; nepin county, introduced another gross 

! earnintjs bill, int-reasing the t:ix from 

(Continued on Page 2.) 



By Wilson of Hennepin County. Increasing the Rate 
on Railroad Earnings to Four Per Cent — The 
Wolf Bounty Bills. 

Rome, March 3.— From sunrise today 
all Home was on the alert and show- 
ing most unusual animation and ititer- 
est in the celebration of the twenty- 
fiflh anniversary of the coronation of 
Pope Leo GUI. This movement was 
especially noticeable at the large hotels, 
which were illuminated as though for a 
ball. An idea of the number of people 
congregating at the Vatican could be 
formed of the fact that it Avas utterly 
impossible to get a carriage if the 
vehicle had not been ordered yestei 
day, especially as it was raining, and 
by the prices charged for those secured 
in advance. The scene on the piazza 
of St Peter's was magnificent. There- 
were assembled many hundreds of 
Italian troops in various modern uni- 
forms, malting a striking contrast with 
the mediaeval costumes of the Swiss 
papal guard on duty at the bronze 
doors of the cathedral. 

The crowds which gathered before 
the first cordon of troops were hnpa- 
tient as they stood dripping under the 
persistent rain. There was a great 
clashing of umbrellas and a general 
feeling of discomfort among the wait- 
ing siglitseers, who included very 
many women in vaiied attire, com- 
prising foreignei-s of all nationalities 
and Italians from all parts of th 
country, the uniformity of the crowd 
being pleasantly broken by grouiis of 
sisters in the different gowns of their 
I orders, Catholic students and pictur- 
j esquely attired friars. 

When, finally, the doors of St. Peters 
; were opened an almost indescribable 
j struggle occurred, in which all present 


St. r.-'ll. At ,r I, :V .^1 .-■[,, rial to 'V\V 

Ilf-l-a .!, 1 T: ■■■• 'i .-. a !lat. slal-- 

I Is 

: \ y fS- 

f ' >:, - 




Ill fa. 

mui 1 1 ol 

,Jt is on 

Wll> 1! li 
keliii^r a I 


1 !ll- 

i)\-. ami so 
1 a 1 1 s oil t ! ' < ' 

.■ .1 1 I \ .111 <ji 

, ..lai;: aia has existed 
t!i- I mil' l".>i- th" week. 
V ill the miiMI.- of the week, 
11 onimittees o(t jun- 
;ai" institutions, that a real 
days v»o!'.v I an be done. Pretty soon 
Sill of th.' junkets will be out of the 
wav, ai'.l ihfii, very likely, the legis- 
latiit-' will sftt!'- (!"v. II to that spell of 

real hard work that has been looked 
I'm v\ aid lo HO long. 

The princ pal thing about yesterday 
afternoon's session of the senate wan a 
new gross earnings bill, introduced by 
nany ' Senator Wilson. It differ.-J lonsider- 
ably in its t'Jrms from former bills, but 
it JH designt d, of course, to accomplian 
the same result — to raise the gios.«< 
earnings tax on railroad.s from 3 to 4 
)>er lent. !t does not provide for an 
amendment to the constitution, but it 
does provine for submitting the in- 
crease to a vote of the people. It re- 
«iuires that all rairoads shall make a 
return of all their earnings, within and 
without the state, each year, and that 
they shall pay a tax of 4 per cent on 
the gross e irnings within the state in 
lieu of all otlier taxes and assessments. 
The gross earnings in this state of any 
interstate road are to be ascertained by 
multiplying its average gross receljits 


Not long ago wlicn liis li.. linens received the gilt ol" a new sedia gestatona he said smiling, "it is likely to 
carry my successor oftencr than mc. 1 hope fur the bearers" sake he will be as light as 1 am." 



Remains of the Woman 'Picked Up at New Albany* 
Ind., Are Fully Identified By Relatives. 

(Continued on Page 7.) 


Awful Accident Occurred at Plant of Edison Works 
at Easton. Pa.. Scattering Death and Serious In- 
juiT to Many of the Workmen. 

Env'oa Pa . March 3.— So far as can 
lie .. I at tills time five men 

\ver. Uiihil l>y yesterday's explosion 
at the l-MisoH .anient works at Nev.- 
yillage. N. J. 'I'!i.- dead are: 

JAMES MKYKHS, New Village. 

t>a::ikl S.MITII. Xew village. 

N.\rilA.\ Il'TKINS,, Washington. 

N. J. 

El)WAl:I> PHlI.Lii'S. Phillipsburg. 

N. J. 


NothiiiK liut bits ..f flesh have been 
fouti'l of Kinney. Tlu- most seriously 
Injiii''!, all o!" whom are burned, are: 
K. v.. Uailiiii,'. Nev.- Village, chief engi- 
neer; vVilliam Staatz, Stewartsville, N 

•J., u! 



N. J., 


foreman; R. L. Goodwellie. New 
York, chief electrician; George Bow- 
man, timekeeper; Clinton S. Race. 
Kaston; A exander Wolf, Stewarts- 

viile; Harry Wilkmein, Broadway, 
N. J. 

The explosion ociurred in one of the 
large coal bins and was caused by the 
ignition of a quantity of gas. The day 

force had ciscovered a slight fire about ^ vaunc •.■.. ..-.,.v - " w * ..*'•• 

5 o'clock, b it the men thought they had to start the investigation of what Ai 
extinguishid it. Foreman Rose went I did in connection with the disappear 

Louisville, March 3.— A telephone 
message just received from New Al- 
btmy, Ind., says Edward King, of 
Cincinnati, and Charles Goddard, of 
Hamilton, Ohio, brother-in-law and 
brother of Hannah Goddard Knapp, 
have poMtively identified the btMly 
found fioating in the Ohio river late 
yesterday afternoon as that of Hannah 
Goddard Knapp, wife of Alfre<l Knapp, 
now under an-est in Hamilton. The 
statement was made that the jewelry 
found on the person was the same 
known to have been worn by the young 
woman before she became the wife of 
Knapp. and that there is not the 
slightest doubt of her Identity. 

Careful work of the embalmers dur- 
ing the morning did much to restore 
the appearance of the body. The re- 
mains will be sent to Hamilton this 

Cincinnati. March 3.— Mrs. Edward F. 
King, sister of Alfred A. Knapp. has 
reported that her life has been re- 
peatedly threatened by another wo- 
man interested in the Knapp defense, 
and today she asked for protection, 
which was accorded her. Mrs. King 

said: , .. ... 

••If I meet the woman I guess it will 
be all up with me. She hates me be- 
cause mv husband and I were the first 

to the bin . ust before quitting time and 
as he opeied a door a terrific explo- 
sion occun ed. . The bin was blown to 
pieces and the workmen who were near 
it were inj ired. 

The officials refuse to give any news 
of the disaster. They declare they do 
not know low many were injured and 
they will not admit that any men were 
killed. Tl e list given above, however, 
is believed to be correct. 


-William J. ' Bryan." s aid one of the Nebraskan's 
ills intimate ^'♦^'^•^J'^^*^'"^ "are keeping tlie fires of 

X' V- Toi-k, March 

i:t-\ ■• I i-> inform*. 1 tus iniwuaie .--•- - .--•■o — ■- ---— -- 

' ' T. m -1 ' ^'■"•^ Denui -racy burning on the altar of 

J... a. I'us . ity. says the Tribune, uemocrac: . There is something worse 

that if thf gold and plutocratic Demo- I than defe: t. It is a sacrifice of prin- 
crats triumi.h in the next national I I'lI'los. Now don't make any mistake. 
...,,,, .;' Not all tie Democrats who voted the 

I>«no^'''' V I'tio,,, he will lead his ^ regular tii ket in 1S96. and again in 1900, 

followers from the hall and nominate ^^ere in f. vor of all the things in the 
an independent Iiemocratic ticket, withi platform, but the platform was nlne- 
a pbttform that will enlist the support I tenths rlgit, and should have had the 
of the radicals. "The friends of Mr. i support of every Democrat. 

ance of Hannah Goddard. I am ter- 
ribly afraid that she will carry out her 
threats to kill me. She knows that I 
opposed Ally's marriage. If she were 


Huntington, "SV. Va., March 3.— A pas- 
senger train on the Chesapeake & Ohio 
railroad crashed Into the rear of a 
freight train, near Russell, this morn- 
ing. Freight Brakeman Charles Miller 
of Russell was killed. Capt. Davis of 
Russell, on the freight train, and John 
liose. fireman, were perhaps fatally in- 

Pittsburg. Marcli 3.— All embargoes on 
freight recently placed by the Pennsyl- 
vania road and the Penn.sylvanla lines 
west of Pittsburg during the period of 
congrestton have been lifted. Notices to 
thi« effect were today sent to the prin- 
cipal shippers and connections. The com- 
modities affected are grain, hay. lumber, 
ore and slow line freight destined to 
points east of Johnstown. 

Hamilton. Ohio. March 3.— Alfred Knapp, 
when asked how he escaped in so many 
cases until he choked his wife, Hannah, 

••That's what Id like to know. They 
would not know now If it was not for 
my people." 

••Wa.s it your getting married so soon 
after Hannah's death to Anna Gamble 
In Indianapolis that gave you away?" 
was asked. 

'•I married Hannah twenty days after 
I killed Jennie. Did that catch me? No, 
it was not my getting married. That 
would not have made any difference. My 
sister told. 

•May was my favorite sister, too. They 
ought to have shielded me instead of 
coming here to the Hamilton police. If 
vour brother was in trouble would not 
you shield him instead of giving him 
away? I would not treat any brother 
or sister of mine that way. I would not 
care what they had done. I would never 
tell and you can bet on that. But they 
did, and that is the reason I am here. It 
ain't the police that got me; its my sis- 
ter Mary and her husband. Ed King. 
Why. the detectives in Cincinnati sus- 
pected me after Jennie was found, and I 
fixed one of them .«;o he quit following 
me and I raised a racket with Chief 
Deitsch. too. about it. Witte, with an- 
other detective was following me two 
weeks when one day on Central avenue 
near, I^aure! street they were right be- 
hind me. I had a heavy cane and I let 
them get right up to me. Then I turned 
quick and hit Witte right over the ear. 
He went down and stayed there. The 
other detective came after me. but I ran 
establisiiment/nere uif i->wuv wii» cmwrtim- i home. Then I put a revolver in my 
ed and to a7«reat extent recovered its j pocket and went right up to .see Chief 
natural color '^ Deit.sch and I told him that I would kill 

Mr King 1« examining minutely the j Witte if he did not quit following me 
ieweirv found in the ears, the bruise i and that I knew all the detectives and 
above the knee It is believed that be- (that I would kill any of them he set after 
fore the dav is over he will declare the me. They did not follow me anv more, 
body to be that of Hannah Goddard I would have killed Witte that day if I 
Knapp. ' had had a revolver." 


When Sheriff Mills of Thurston County, Washing- 
ington, was Searching For Them Another Pri- 
soner Murdere d Deputy Sheriff M orrel and Escaped. 

Tacoma Waslv, March 3.— When r French, runaway boys from Duluth, 
Deputy Davia M.rr... was murder^ In j ^J^^-^^^^^ ?h"rouTh1Se' "ST^^.^l \ 
Thurston county jali at Olympia sun- ^^^^ knife. The boys were serving I 
day night by a prisoner, Chris Benson, gixty days for larceny. The hole they 
a larcenlst. Sheriff Mills absent search- made was too small for Benson and the 
ing for Roy ilcClelland and Chester , other prisoners. 

to come here with a pistol and con- 
front me and my baby, 1 would have 
no way of protecting myself. I thought 
of this and thought of what I could do, 
and 1 have asked the policemen to pro- 
tect me. I kiyow that the woman is 
very vindictive." 

New Albany. ,I«d., March 3.-Although 
Edward F. Kirtg this morning failed to 
po.sillvely Identify the body of the woman 
found in the river here as that of his wife's 
sister, and a wife of Alfred Knapp, the 
impression is strong that the body Is that 
of one of Knapp' s victims. The matter of 
identification is extremely difficult. The 
body is green from long exposure to the 
water, there is not a hair on the head and 
the body is nude, .save for a stocliing on 
each leg. . „ 

It is believed the body Is that of Han- 
nah Goddard KnapP and that It was put 
in a rough box and ttjrown into the Miami 
river at Hamilton. O". Dec. 22. floated on 
down past Ivouteville. wh«r« it rose to the 
surface and wjis dtst?pvered. 

The identification Of the body was al- 
most made certain last night by a minute 
description telegraphed by the authoritie.« 
of HamUton. In ears were found gold 
wire earrings and '-n the third finger of 
tlie left hand was an embossed ring with 
three little birds and an owl. On her legs 
were black stockings and on the right leg 
just above the ankle was a dark bruise. 
In every particular the lK>dy of the floater 
was found to tallv with the minute de- 
scription of his wife given by Knapp in 

his confession. ^ ^ , . , , 

After being jemoved to an unflertaklng 
establishment/nere the lK>dy embalm- 

forgot the rules of holiness and strove 
hard with push of elbows and feet to 
reach the interior of the sacred edi- 
fice, while on all sides were heard cries 
of fear and imprecations not very well 
suited to the spot where a notable re- 
i ligious cere.nony about to begin. 
I Once inside the cathedral the ladies 
! who wore lace gowns found them to 
be in a much mutilated condition, and 
some of the women were carried away 
in a fainting condition. The tribunes 
were soon crowded to overflowing, and 
all the best standing places were 

A period of comparative calm suc- 
ceeded this great rush, and the atten- 
tion of the people was attracted to the 
gilded throne near the high altar and 
to the immense pillars of the basilica 
hung with red silken draperies. Some 
of the tribunes on each side of the 
altar were filled with men and women 
blazing with decorations. In a group of 
royal personages were the Crown Prin- 
cess Victoria of Sweden and Norway, 
the Mathilde of Trani, of the 
Bourbon-Naples family; the grand 
duchess of Saxe-Weimar. Duke Robert 
of Parma, the grand duchess of Meck- 
lenburg, the prince of Lychtenstein 
and Prince Maximillian of Saxony. 

In a special tribune was the pope's 
family, the diplomatic corps and the 
members of the Order of Malta, all in 
full uniform. 

Special interest was shown in the in- 
novation introduced in the uniform.s of 
the different detachments of the papal 
guards. The Swiss guard wore red 
velvet knee breeches, red silk stockings, 
black shoes with red rosettes, burnished 
steel cuirrasses inlaid with gold, and 
steel collars, in addition to large white 
linen collars, starched stiff, falling over 
their shouldei-s. The silver-mounted 
arms of the Swiss guard were also In- 
laid with gold, and they wore steel 
helmets with red ostrich plumes, sim- 
ilar to the helmets of the sixteenth cen- 
tury. The noble guard wore their new- 
uniforms of bright red. 

I After an hour of very fatigxilng waft- 
i ing a majestic procession began to 
I ap{>ear. It was composed of the great 
1 dignitaries of the church, the forty-five 
cardinals present, gorgeous in their red 
I robes, alone m.aking a most imposing, 
characteristic and picturesque group. 

At 11 o'clock precisely the great bel! 
of St. Peter's rang out a signal, whica 
was followed by the clanging of the 
bells of about 500 churches in Rome as 
they sounded the announcement that 
the pope was on his way to the 
ilica. The life of the ancient city 
seemed to p'luse for a moment, hat* 
were raised and the sign of the cross 
was made. Shortly after. Inside St. 
Peter's, silver trumpets blared out their 
message and the pontiff appeared. The 
people held their breath for a moment, 
and then all the pent-up enthusiasm 
burst forth in a tremendous roar of 

From his elevation on the new sedla. 
gestatoria carried by twelve men iii 
costumes of red brocade flanked by 
the famous Flabclli (spreading feather 
fans) and surmounted by a white and 
gold canopy, the iiope appeared to be 
more than a human being. He seemed 
! to be a white spirit, this imi'ressioii 
being added to by the pontiff's white 
robes and white miter, delicate fea- 
tures, face white as alabaster, and his 
thin hand moving slowly in benedic- 
tion. As the sweet-toned, well-trained 
voices of the sistine choir sang "Tu 
Es Petrus," thousands of voice* 
shouted "Long live Pope Leo," hand- 
kerchiefs fiuttered in the air, the ban- 
ners of the various societies represent- 
ed were waved and many of those 
present, overcome with emotion, sobbed 
loudly, while others fainted from exces* 
of feeling or fatigue. 

Meanwhile the pope proceeded slow- 
ly on what seemed a carpet of heads, 
absorbing the entire attention of the 
vast throng. 

When the pope arrived at the throne 
the ceremony proceeded rapidly, leav- 
ing the sedia gestatoria the pontllf 
knelt and prayed, and then rose with- 
out assistance, donned the faida .-md 
the new triple crown, and the celebra- 
tion of the mass began. At the moment 
of the elevation of host a profountl 
silence fell on the crowd, the guards 
presented arms, the people knelt where 
it was possible for them to do so. .'ind 
from the cupola came the clear, thin 
sounds of silver trumpets, giving the 
idea of heavenly music. 

The pope then administered the papal 
benediction and retired to a room for 
restoratives, prepared every time he 
goes to St. Peters. There. addres.s ng 
Dr. Laponni, his private physician, the 
pontiff said: 

'•You see that after all your warnings 
the ceremony did me good. Wliat 
touching loyalty." 

It was c.ilculated that there were 
about 75.000 people present. There were 
about 1000 Americans in the tribunes 
and the body of the church. The trans- 
Atlantic visitors included Mgr. Ken- 
nedy, rector of the American college at 
Rome, with eighty-five American stu- 
dents; Mgr. Seton. of St. Josephs 
church. Jersey City: Mgr. O Connell. 
the new rector of the Catholic univer- 
sity at Washington; Mgr. Farrelly. of 
Nashville. Tenn.; the Very Rev. John 
A Zahm. provincial of the congregation 
of the Holy Cross, of Fort Wayne, Ind.; 
the Verv Rev. Pius Rudolf Mayei, gen- 
eral of 'the Carmelite order; the Rev. 
VVilliam Kieran. rector of St. Patrick » 
church. Philadelphia; Mr. McUant and 
family, of Lancaster. Pa.; Miss Troth. 
Mrs. McLaughlin and Misi* of 
Philadelphia; Gen. and Mrs. Clou.s, rol. 
and Mrs. Tillman. of West Po'"t: 
t^harles Bristed Astor. of New ioric 
and Professor Troy of Harvard. 


Insists That Allegations Are All False; Are Due to 
Politics and Cannot Be Proved— Mrs. Ames Says 
That Her Husband Is Being Persecuted. 

Hancock. N. H., March 3.— Former 
Mayor Albert A. Ames, of Minneapolis, 
who is here awaiting the result of ex- 
iraditjon proceedingrs, said in the 
course of an interview: 

'I am perfectly willing to go back 
and face the charges, but I really do 
not feel able. I knd\v that I am not 
strong enough to stand the Journey and 
the physicians advise against it. I am 
perfectly innocent. I know they cannoc 
prove any of these charges, which are 
due to politics and you know what 
that means." . , ,, 

'•It is persecution, ' interrupted Mrs. 
Ames, indignantly. 'They simply want 
to injure the doctor. They want to 
get him out of the way." 

Dr. Ames, according to his wife s 

statement, to which he nodded ap- 
proval, has been ill since Nov. 20. 1901. 
The date is significant from the fact 
that "the charge of accepting a bribe 
on which the papers for his requisi- 
tion have been granted, is based on an 
incident said to have taken place on 
Nov. 15, 1901, or five days previous to 
his first illness. 

"I want to say just here." said Mrs. 
Ames in a most positive manner, that 
Dr. Ames is not and never has been a 
fugitive from justice. There has never 
been a time, except when we were tra- 
veling, that those interested in Minne- 
apolis did not know where he was. 

"They have had him arrested on a 
new indictment found Feb. 4, and what 
have they got to back it up? Nothing, 
but the evidence of a woman, who say.-* 
she paid him $25, through Mr. Brown, 
the mayor's private secretary." 


Quecn.stown, March 3.— The Dominion 
liner Merion. from Boston for Liverpool, 
went aground near Roques Point last Sun- 
day, and is still fast. The weather has 
moderated, but three tugs which made 
another attempt today to release the ves« 
sel failed to do so, and more powerful 

tugs have been ordered to the scene from 
Liverpool. The officer.^ of the Merlon 
believe there is every probahlliiy of tha 
ship l>eing saved, though it Is feared the 
rock has pierced her bottom forward. 
All the pas.scngers have been removi'd 
and have proceeded to Liverpool by the 
way of Dublin. 






TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1903. 





Provides For Passes For 
St ate Office rs. 

Bill to Settle the Sheriff 


A Mast Notable Ceremony 
Occur s at St. P eters. 

Estimated That 75, 
People Were Present. 


A i 



t Vi 


II n 

;>i la 


. ontain a fit} of 10,000 or (t\r'i\ and it 

j.rovides that where petition.s i-ontaiii- 

iiis the nanvs ot" one-tfnth of tiic 

viitfi-s are iiresfnted to the county 

"ti»r, tlie tounty nuisi hold an elot^- 

(T whirn the voters shall decide 

:'alooi)s iire to bt? \ 

. ouiity hokliiiif the ' 

. I. . i l.\ .".:r. DowiinR, Or 
i;vleth. is (J 'siKacd to straitrhleii out 
the comrlieations over the boarding of 
I.risoiiers at the St. Louis county jail, 
iiid also the housins? of the sherilT. 11 
.rovijle;^ Ihii St. Louis county must 
L;i\e its sher ff and his family a rcsi- 
(i,^!i.-e adjacent to the jail, and that the 
-iidiff. or hit deputy, nuu^t live in it. 
Th- county laust also maintain a ult- 
I, whore the sheriff can have focwl 
ihe pflf< 'H-n. prciiarcd. outsiders 
.; strictly ^ ut out of the busin*'ss of 
' . rdiiijr i-ris- oners, he«;iuse tiie bill re- 
s that the county board must con- 
t with t le sherilY to boaril them. 
price to be fixed by the board, 
uiiuch n>ust not be less than actual 
tost. Tiie bill aniiears to have the sanc- 
of the I'Ululb dcle.ijation. 
1. Di inin r, of Hennepin. Inlioduced 
1 .uUhoriv.in6- t ity councils to repu- 
■ »!.• location, construction and oper- 
11 of shitJtthlor houses. lauueriL-s. 
lunisfs. blue fa< tories, breweries, 
iislilleries, oil and powder stoiehouses. 
..tiiblts. baseball grounds, pawn shops, 
i»hi«k*.mith sliopH, foundries and boiler 



. ;er and Jolmson, of Hen- 
introduci'd another gros/? 
ii" roasinK the tax from 

, iin: 

I on r 



By Wilson of Hennepin County, Increasing the Rate 
on Railroad Earnings to Four Per Cent— The 
Wolf IJounty Bills. 

Rome, March 3. — From sunrise today 
all liome was on the alert and show- 

After an hour of very fatijruinfr wait- 
ing a majestic procession befjan to 
, appear. It was conii)Osed of the (?'<'!'* 
ing most unusual animation and niter- ^dignitaries of the thtirch. the forly-Jlve 
est in the celebration of the twenty- cardinals present, gorgeous in their red 
fifth anniversary of the coronation of I »-obes, alone making a most imposing. 

characteristic and jiicturesque group. 

At 11 o'clock precisely the great bell 
of St. Peter's rang out a signal, whicti 
was followed by the clanging of the 
bells of about 500 churches in liome a?? 
they .sounded the aimounccment that 
the pope was on his way to the bas- 
ilica. The life of the ancient city 
seemed to pr'.use for a moment, hatH 
v.ere raised and the sign of the cross 
was made. Shortly after. Inside ."^t. 
Peter's, silver trumpets blared out their 
message and the pontiff appeared. The 
people held their breath for a moment, 
and then all the pent-up enthusi.isni 
burst forth in a tremendous roar of 

From his elevation on the new sedi.x 
gestatoria carried by twelve men ni 
costumes of red brocade Hanked i>y 
the famous FlalHlli (spreading fealh.r 
fans) and surmounted by a white and 

appeared to be 
ig. He seen;ed 
clashing of umbrellas and a general I to be ii;vhite spirit thi^ imi-reHsio 
feeling of discomfort among the wait- I being added o by the pent ff s w W 
sightseers, who inclu.led very I robes an.l white miter ^^ '''^«»'"-^ .f^,- " 
varied attire, com- I tures. face white as alabaster, and hi* 

Pope I^o OUT. This movement was 
especially noticeable at the large hotels, 
which were illuminated as though for a 
ball. An idea of the number of people 
congregating at the Vatican could be 
formed of the fact that it was utterly 
impossible to get .a carriage if the 
vehicle had not been ordered yestei 
day, especially as it was raining, and 
by the prices charged for those secured 
in advance. The scene on the piazza 
of .St Peter's was magnificent. There i 
were as.sembled many hundreds of ! 
Italian troops in various modern uni- 
forms, making a striking contrast with 
the mediaeval costumes of tlie .'^wiss 
papal guard on duty at the bronze 

1 doors of the cathedral. 

The crowds which gathered before 

■ the first cordon of troops were hnpa- 

tient as they stood dripping under the | fe'old canopy, the iiope : 
persistent rain. There was a great ; nioi;e than a human ben 

all nationalities 


many women in 

I prising foreignei's of 

I and Italians from all parts of ih 
country, the uniformity of the crowd 

i being pleasantly broken by groups of 
sisters in the different gowns of their 
orders, Catholic students and pictur- 
esciuely attired friars. 

When, finally, the doors of St. Peters 
were opened an almost indescribablo 
struggle occurred, in which all present 
forgot the rules of holiness and strode 
hard with j.ush of elbows .nnd feet to 
reach the interior of the sacred edi- 
fice, while on all sides were heard criej 
of fear and imprecations not very well 
suited to the spot wliere a notable re- 
ligious cere.nony v,as about lo begin. 

Once Inside the cathedral the ladies 
who wore lace gowns found them to 

thin hand moving slowly in benedic- 
tion. As the swcct-tnned, well-trained 
voices of the sistine choir sang "Til 
Ks Petrus," thousands of voice ■» 
shouted -Long live Pope Leo," hand- 
kerchiefs liuitered in the air. the ban- 
ners of the various societies represent- 
ed were waved and many of those 
present, overcome with emotion, Kobbed 
loudly, while others fainted from exces* 
of feeling or fatigue. 

Meanwhile the pope proceeded slow- 
ly on what seemed a carpet of heads, 
absorbing the entire attention of the 
vast throng. 

When the pope arrived at the throne 
the ceremony proceeded rapidly. Lea'^"- 
ing the sedia gestatoria the pontile 
knelt and prayeJ. and then rose with- 
out assistance, donned the filda ai.d 


Not lung ag(» when his ]n.!inc>s rccclvcil tlic yill oi a new scdia gt'^'tHloria lie said smiling, 
carry my successor oftencr than mc. 1 hope fur the bearers' sake he will be a.s light as 1 am." 

I be in a much mutilated condition, and | -■- •' i«'^..\,,.„ -in.! the celebra 

some of the women were carried away i the new triple croNMi, and the . 1 1» nra 

'it is likely to 

tior. of the mass began. At the moment 

host a profound 

in a fainting condition. The tribune.^ i ^ . , ♦•^„ ,,* 

were soon crowded to overflowing, '^'^J ' ^[jJ/.^^^/S^Vrthl crowd, the guard.s 

the people kncR where 



y I ■■ 






!;"t ii 
:i ml 

oil I 

• i 
:t i 1 ■ 

V , 1 'i 


h:iS cxisti'il 

■ ■. ; ,1 ■ " ■'•■■- 
,i.MI.- ot" ih.- 

-• oft JLUl- 

: i;.il i>. If:i! 

■ l.t;;.-. i'l'ruy Si'uti 

•I ■'••■ "lit of lli-' 

the U':-is- 
i spell ot" 

' ' ' ik that has been looked 


1 thing about yesterday 

-sjoii of the senate was a 

ill! -: lull, intrnduccd by 

ov It difi'er^ » onsider- 

us from former bills, but 

of course, to accom[ilinn 

>ult— to raise the gios.** 

Ml-,- . on railroads from 3 to 4 

. ill 1 tlocs not provide for an 

I to the 1 onstitution, but ii 

iii ' for submitting the i.i- 

:i vote of the people. It re- 

r all rairoads shall make a 

i> mm ot all their earidngs, within and 

without the >inate, each year, and that 

til- y shall pay ;i tax of 4 per cent on 

ilic gross c: rnings within the state in 

lieu of all oiher taxes and assessments. 

The crnings in this state of any 

ji!erstate mad are to be ascertained by 

iiuUlplying Its average gross receipts 


all the 

A period of comparative calm sue 
ceeded this great rush, and the< n 


best standing places wcc^ i 

presented arms. -.. 

1 it was i.ossible for them to do so. and 
I from the cupola came the clear, thin 

tl„n ot the people was allnuled to tne '; Bo„n.l« "' -r'l^r ,,'™;r'''' "'""' 

.„.ea tH.o„e „ea,,„e ^f^,f'£:,;;;::^\'''i^,::\xr^q^!;;i.... n..^^ 

.^omc I benediction and retired to a loom lor 

' prepared every time be 

■eters. There, addresslnj? 

altar were filled with men ann ^vomen , ^.-..^ ..^^.^;..^.^. a.r^^_^^^^^ physician, the 

to the immense jallar.' 

hung with red silken draperies 

of the tribunes on each side of the restoratixes. 

were filled with men and women I R''>e.=? to ^t. i eitrs. 
blazing with decor:itions. In a group of 


Remains of the Woman ticked Up at New 
Ind., Are Fully Identified By Relatives. 


(t'ontlnued on Page 7.) 


message just 

Uiiiy. Ind., 


Awful Accident Occurred at Plani of Edison Works 
at Easton, Pa., Scattering Death and Serious In- 
jury to Many of tlie Workmen. 

I '.I 


.\ ■ 
N. J. 

N. .1. 





■^ .M l 


. M;ir. 

.1 :tt 

' '■ >' 

■ • ri 
'i' . 



h ?.. 


si. r 
■ til 

. Xf 
. I .\ .- 

-.So far a 
time ti\' 
i.iy's cX!' 



an; M. T... Ooodwellie. New 
hut eleetrician; George Bow- 

March 3.— .V telephone 
re<'eive<l from New Al- 
ways Edward King, of 
Cincinnati, and «'harles r.oddard, of 
Hamilton. Ohio, brother-in-law ai.d 
brother of Hannah Goddard Knapp, 
have positively identified the body 
found floating in the Ohio river late 
yesterday afternoon as that of Hannah 
Goddard Knapp, wife of .\lfre<l Knapp. 
now under arrest in Hamilton. The 
statement was made that the jewelry 
found on the person was the same 
known to have been worn by the younj? 
woman before she became the wife of 
Knapp, and that there is not the 
slightest doubt of her identity. 

«.\ireful work of the embalmers dur- 
ing the morning did much lo_restoro 
the appearance of the body 
mains will be sent 

to come here with a pistol and con- l Hamilton. Ohio. March 3.— Alfred Knapp. 
front me and my baby, I would have I when asked h..w he escaped hi .so ma.iy 

royal iiersonages wer':> the Crown Prin- 

i cess Victoria of Sweden and Norway, 

j the Comlte;^s Mathilde of Trani, of the 

I Bourbon-Naples family: the grand 

duchess of Saxe-Weimar, Duke Rob.'rt 

I of Parma, the grand duchess of Meck- 

' lenburg, the prince of I.ychtenstein 

and Prince iMaximillian of .Saxony. 

I In a spe<ial tribune was the pope's 

' family, the diplomatic corps and the 

members of the Order of Malta, all in 

full uniform. 

.special interest was shown in the in- 
novation introduced in the uniforms of 
the different detachments of the papal 
guards. The Swiss guard wore red 

pontile said: 

••You spe that after all your warnings 
the ceremony did me good. Wliat 
touching loyalty." 

It was calculated thiit there -werft 
about 75.000 pe«.ple present. There were 
about I'JiKt Americans in the tril.ui.eq 
and the body of the church. The trans- 
Atlantic visitors included Mfir. Ken- 
nedy, rector of the Ameri* an college at 
Rome, with eighty-five American stu- 
dents; Mgr. Seton. of St. Jos.-ph s 
church. Jersey City: Mgr. o'Connell, 
the new rector of the Catholi.^ univer- 
sity at Washington: Mgr. Farrelly. of 
Nashville, Tenn.: the Very Pa-v. John 
\ Zahm. provincial of the congregali..a 

The re- 
to Hamilton this 




;; re 




at N' 


;to:i. Philiip^i'Ur.i- 

■ ' ■^■. 



man, timek -eper: Clinton S. Race. 
Kaston; .Al.xander Wolf. Stewarts- 

viile; HaM-y Wilkinein, Broadway. 
N". .1. 

Th- expl< -^ion occurred In one of the 
large I oal I ins and was caused l>y the 
ignition of ; <iuantity of gas. The day 
force had d scovered a slight lire about 
:> o'clock, bv t the men thought they had 
extinguished it. Foreman Rose went 
to the bin jist before ijuitting time and 
.IS he open 'd a door a terrific explo- 
sion occuiT'd. . The bin was blown to 
pie( es and the workmen who were near 
it were Injured. 

The otfici; Is refuse to give any news 
of the disa^ter. They declare they do 
not know how many were injured and 
they will net admit that any men were 
Viilled. Th- list given above, however, 
i.< itli. \ed to be correct. 


Cincinnati. March 3.— Mrs. Edward F. 
King, sister of Alfred A. Kiiapp. haa 
reported that her life has been re- 
peatedly threatened by another wo- 
man interested in the Knapp defensie. 
and todav she asked for protection, 
which was accorded her. Mrs. King 

.said: , ,^ .,, 

•If T meet the woman I guess it will 
be all up with me. She hates me be- 
cause my husband and I were the first 
to start the investigation of what "Ai" 
did in connection with the disappear- 
ance of Hannah Goddard. I am ter- 
ribly afraid that she will carry out her 
threats to kill me. .«?he knows that I 
opposed Ally's marriage. If she were 

identification is exiremely difficult. The 
U)dy is green from long exposure to the 
water, there is nut a hfilr on the head and 
the body is nude, .^ave for a stocking on 
each leg. 

It is believed the body Is that of Han- 
nah Goddard Knajip and that It wiis put 

in a roUKh box and fbrown into tlie Miami i care what they had done. I wo 
river at Hamilton. O". Dec. r. floated on tell and you can bet on that, 
down iiast lA>ulHVille. where it rose to the did, and that is the reason I am 


surface an<l was dl^'Covered. 

The identification of the body was al- 
most made certain last night by a minute 
description telegrjiphed by the authorities 
of Hamilton. In her e«rs werf found gold 
wire earrlnga and "n the third finger of 

■'May my favorite sister, too. They 
ought to have shielded me instead of 
coming here to the Hamilton police. If 
your brother was in trouble would not 
you shield him Instead of giving him 
away? I would not treat any brfither 
or sister of mine that way. I wf>uld not 

I would never 
But they 
m here. It 
ain't the iKilice that got me: its my sis- 
ter Mary and her husband. Kd King. 
Why. the detectives in Cincinnati "sus- 
pected me after Jennie was found, and I \ 
Axed one of them so he (|uit following 
me and I rai.sed a racket with Chief 

tiaileft h.-ind was an embos.^ed ring with • Deit.sch. too. about it. Witte. with an- 
three little birds an.l an owl. On her legs ! other detective was following me two 
were blick slockinj^s and on the right leg , weeks when one day on Central avenue 
iu«t above the ankle was a dark bruise, i near. Laurel street they were right be- 
In every particular Hie IkkIv f>f the floater | hind me. I had a heavy cane and I let 
was found to tallv with the minute de- them get right up to me. Then I turned 
scriplion of his wile given by Knapp in | quick and hit Witte right over the ear. 
his confesj«lon. I H^ went down and stayed there. The 

\.fter being *>nv'ved to an undertaking j other detective came after me. but I ran 
tablishment^ere ilie l»ody was embalm- home. Then I put a revolver in my 


Insists That Allegations Are All False; Are Due to 
Politics and Cannot Be Proved— Mrs. Ames Says 
That Her Husband Is Being Persecuted. 


TT-Micock N H.. March 3.— Former I statement, to which he nodded ap- 
A.V.' /a v»,«« r^f \Tinneinol-s : proval. has been 111 since Nov. L'O, 1901. 

ed"and"ioa7ireat extent recovered its p.K>ket and went right up to see Chief -■•;^'''.' ^r/J^.tifi^^he result T^^^^ ^?'" '^ significant from the fact 

n-itural color , Deit.sch and I told him that I would kill' who is here awaiting the result oi ex ^jj,,^ ^j,^ charge of accepting a bribe 

Mr King 'Ij» examining minutely the ; Witte if he did not quit following me jj-adition proceedings, said in the on which tlie papers for his re-julsl- 
Jewelry found in the »»ars. alao the bruise and that I knew all the detectives ami ^„.,„^ ^-. .^,. intr-rvicw 
above the knee H Is believed that be- , that I would kill any of them he .-et after i of an inteivieu. 
fore the dav Is over he will declare the | me. They did not follow me anv more. \ 'i am perfectly willing to go back 

body to 

be that of Hannah Goddard ^ I would hax^ killed . Witte that day if H ^^,^^ ^^^^ ^^^ cWarge^. but I really 6o l'^.;;: i-^.^.^^ ^^i^^;,^ 

Hon have been granted, is based on an 
incident said to h:ive t.aken place on 
Nov. 15, irtul, or five days previous to 

not feel able. I kn<f\v that I am not 



William -V 

111. .1 i! 


'I !• 





orm ttiJiL 

nryan," ssiid one of the Nebraskan's 

idjutors. "are keeping the fires of 

I lie Dcinoi racy burning on the altar of 

iJeuujoracy There is something worse 

than defeau It is a sjicritlce of priii- 

Tiatlonal ' ''I'Ips. No.v don't make any mistake. 

;, ,_ 1 1 is *^*^'^ '^^ *^'" r>t'mo«i-ats who voted the 

' ' ' ' ^ regular ticket in 18ti<>, and again in 19W, 

•• hL:ll and nominate ^y_,.j.^ j,, fa .or of all the things in the 
mocratic ticket, with platform, but the platform was nlne- 
■I enlist the support tenths right, and should have had the 
The friends of Mr. i support of ivery Democrat. 



■ Tnliune, 
t ic Demo- 

Huntington, W. Va.. March 3.— A pas- 
senger train on the Chesapeake & Ohio 
railroad crashed Into the rear of a 
freight train, near Russell, this morn- 
ing. Freight Brakeman Charles Miller 
of Russell was killed. Cupt. Davis of 
Russell, on the freight train, and John 
Rose, fireman, were perhaps fatally in- 
i jured. 

I Pittsburg. March 3.— All embargoes on 
i freiaht r<'cently placed by the Pcnnsyl- 
I vanla road and the Pennsylvania lines 

When Sheriff Mills of Thurston County, Washing- i^-'i^nrek^'aXS to h,s 

strong enough to stand the Journey =>"<! | Ajnes ^n ^a^ ,no»t ,„s„ , ve ^nu, n nor^ tl. 
the physicians advise against it. I am fu^jy^.p fj.o„i justice. There has nev 
perfectly innocent. 1 know they cannot 
prove any of these charges, which are 
due to politics and you know what 
that means." 

'It is persecution." interrupted Mrs. 
Ames, indignantly. "They simply want - , u . 

the doctor. They want to but the eviden<-e of a woman. >\ho sa>.^ 

she paid him $2"), through Mr. Brown, 
wife's the mayors private secretary." 

"I want to say just here." said Mrs. 

fugitive from justice. There has never 
been a time, except when we were tri- 
veling, that those interested ir Minne- 
apolis did not know where he was. 

"They have had him arrested on a 
new indictment found Feb. 4. and what 
have thev got to it up? Nothing, 

to injure 

ington, Was Searching For Them Another Pri- , ^^,,^^_ . . . _ .„^_ ,c c act aw dapfc 
soner Murdered Deputy Sheriff Morrel and Escaped. DOMINION LINER IS FASl m KUIK5 

Tacoma. Waslv. 


>st of Pittsburg during the period ^'f Deputy David Morrell wa 

ngrestion have been lifted. Notices to ' • 

i.Ir effect were today sent to the prin- Thurston county jail at 

March 3.— When French, runaway boys from Duluth, I Quem.stown. March S.— The 

who broke jail on .'^aturday morning by liner Merion, from Boston for Liverpool. 

s murdered In 

ni -tni^ii <;nn ^^Sgirig a hole through the wall with a ^ent aground near Roques Point last Sun- I ship !>»• 

_. . , «->i>mpia »""- ease knife. The boys were serving , <jay and is still fast. The weather has I mck h 

cipal shippers and connections. The com- 1 ^^y night by a prisoner, Chris Benson, sixty days for larceny. The hole they i moderated, but three tugs wliich made . All the . 

modlties affected are (n-aJn. }\ay. lumber. ,j,_..p„,_. sheriff Mills absent search- made was too small for Benson and the i another attempt today to release the ve:<- and hav-e proceeded to Liverpool by the 

^;ints"tasrof John5to#5.' ''"*'"'*' *"liU io" Roy Mici;ila.^ an^ prisoners. | -1 failed to do so. and more powerful j way of Dubhn. 

Dominit'n i tugs have been ordered to the scene from 

Lb.<.rpooI. The officers of the Merioii 

believe there is every probahiliiy of th-a 

ing saved, tliraigli It is feared the 

.as pierced her bottom fi.rward. 

c pas.«:cngers have been remov< d 







« Almost as Free as Air. 

Made 5=0 by the zenith (Mty Telephone Cmpai.y PUucd 
—within the reach of all. How w.s it a few years ago ^hen fur- 
"^iled by u monopoly' Dont «ign a . ontra.t for a year. You don 

have to. You can just as well s*t i, without. ^o long as .t .s 

within our command, insist ihat corporate power shalll not 

criminate against you. „ , , ^ I'^mn-mv 

If the Hell company, alias the Duluth Telephone tompanj. 
-^Vain Rets the power, they will cinch you. Does ihe leopard change 
his spots? Nlxy: Order the Zenith City teleihone. call No. 1. 
We treat all alike: One orice. One condition to all. 


COOK ENDS iRheumatl" Cure 


Costs Notlwng^f It Fails. 

Walter Parsons Cuts His 

Throat In Denver 

Lodging House. 

Has Been Giving Signs 

of Weal( Mind For 

Some Time. 

% dLiscotxTki sa,l 

on all winter and new sprinc; goods to 
March 12th. Spring goods now in. 
Order your spring suit and overcoat 
w liile this sale is on and saw from $6 
to Sg on a suit or overcoat. 


Moved to 228 W. Superior St. Opposite Wolvin BWg. 


x'Aw York ^iir.h r. The departura < ess [..>-.^entf 1 many souvenirs to ner 

Of^PHn^S Louis,.';..,: .....lauVas ^.attendant, aud ^;;^^-- ^^^^^^^^ 

,; „ 1 ^. ,.< , n».i-ill (iimiat''h iiresfMit to 1 -r. Maitni. r^ne wion ^i 

^'"^:;::^^\^TuoXU^^^^^ t.,u..hin^ let,^r of adieu to M. Oin>n 

fion! tieneva, ''^ ,'"?.» ,,,,] savins? ir %v;> ■< hettev they should part 


^■ :.!:.. M^'.rrti :;.-^(SMffiai 

I i'.n-'.a-' ' Lak<' ni'-t 

.~i Mi'^lu u'.irn it li I..,! 11,. 

r.-inkfi-.- "1 I'i'-' '" 

,;i.i.;>'>i!ily-f*nii,'ht ho.-k.-y on- 

Vlavinn uiiil. r the bankers' colors. The 

i;.iMk.'is ha\ • the best balaiieed. speed- 

i.'st and in. St a{?»cresssive team that 

►'Vfi- plaved here, and they played a 

l.rilliant .»lTi iisiv*- aud defensive gan>e. 

The star pi. v of the game was when 

r.ak^-r liftel pu.k down to Stuart. 

. ovei-v>oint. For tho visitors Stuan 

liftfHl i>u<k hack and it shot into the 

i„t Jones iiot seeing the shot becauso 

.,( -.1 niix-ui of opposing players xmk' 

hid Stuart, when Stuart tried to lilt 

,1,'ai.t. Jone> jumped two feel into th.- 

,1 pu' k hitting hitn in the chest, 

,.,„, ,^ ..,.-... .t i<-l..)un.lcd >\it of harm's way. Th- 

:::;, ^illr PUt;bu;^ t^an... feat was Wildly cheered.' 
to Th.- 
Us IV 


iest'U-c:i \:l'rv. 'tIu- s. m; ,■ :,t Ihc en.,l ... 
sixty miitutr.-" play -a:!.- :: i''_-- l;|■■ 
tic was n..- i.layed o.i" l.tst .u-iH. ' ' ' 
■wliinvi- <.i t..Mi«hts K-aine i.^ to h- ■ - 
flared fiH' victor in boih matches. .At 
least three of the tiinkers were n.- i 
«h. played here with the \ici...i.s 
nu.i riU;l.t;r.- .\thletic cUib. As a in.' i 
I,.,- ,,,■ I:,, 1, Ihe team is c.imj><.'--cil ■ 

pit U.'.l Ul.'M t! 

Another suicide. 

Walter Parsons, a Bowery cook, ended 
his life this morning by cutting his throat 
with a razor. 

The suicide occurred in the Denver 
lodging house, at 20 West Superior »triel. 

Mr. Parsons had l>een unbalanced men- 
tally for at least twenty-four liours. and 
he Imagined that enemies were aliadow- 
ing him with a view to great bodily tor- 

^^Last evening he talked constantly of 
these imaginary enemies and r<'f>i';^a to 
go to bed. saying that he felt -^ir'' »» 
sitting up where he u chance tu pro- 
tect himself from any attack that mignt 

^Shortly after 4 o'clock this morning thr- 
night clerk at the lodging lu.use was sum- 
moned to iVir. Parsons-, and no- 
ticed that the man was blc< dmg tieu.\ 
irom a wound In the throat that seemeU 
to extend from ear to ear. 

Mr Parsons was fa.-t lo-<mg conscious- 
ness.' I. -It called for a B'ass ^f "water. 
I'hvsiclans were summoned, but o> mt 
' linie they arrived the man was in "U 
iniconscious condition, and short. y attei- 
ward he died. , ... t ■ 

Tlie home of Mr. Parsons Is In bait L.aKe 
City He came here on December Ui. i 
registering at the r>enver lodging Jiouse, 
and had lodged there fre.4Uenlly since. | 

For a time he was employed as second i 
cook in a lumber camp, but more recent- 
Iv was cook in the famous IJowery li>t- 
tling house. He was not a hard drinker i 
and as far as can be ascertained made 
but few acquaintances during his slay , 

All he had in his possession at the time | 
of death was a ten-cent piece, and It is 
thought that financial troubles m:iy have , 
liad more to do with unbalancing his mmd | 
than ll<iui.r. ^^ .• . i 

The bndv was taken to Stewarts un- 1 
.lert.i'.-ing 'rooms.' where it will be cared] 
|-..r p"nd!nt? further inve.«tlsatlon as to the i 
sincl-le. and an effort to locate friends. 


Jolin Gustafson of Super- 
ior Gets Tliat Punisli- 
ment For Murder. 

John Gustafson. wl>.j shot and killed 
Alexander Miska, in a Third .street sal- 
oon in West Superior several months ago. 
as a result of a drunKen quarrel, was thl^^ 
morning sentenced to hi years In the AVis- 
c.nsin state prison at Waupun. by Judge 
Smith, of the superior court. 

Gustafson wa.s tried on tlie charge of 
murder In the first dvgree. but the jury, 
after btlng out .i long time, tinall.v om- 
proini.s.d on a verdict of murder In tiK- 
second degree and recommended that 
I Gustaf.son be given the limit, which is 
, 1*5 years. , , ^^ , 

Tn«« court Investigated the tnatter and 
found that Gustaf.son had always Ixtrne 
a neaeeable reputation, and drunK 
v/hen he committed the deed. It Is said 
;iial Gustafson i-an, by g(X)d behavior, cut 
ii's imnrisonment down to nine years 
and three monihs. .so that he Will be 
about :K years of age when released. 


Weigher Noble Sampson Re- 
I ports to the Council. 

Tn a reix.rt whi«h he suhmitt.d to the 

eity council last evening Noble Samp- 

-•en. .sealer of weights and measure;^ ii- 

porled that during the month of l-eb- 

riiary he was called on to weigh 4S Io;ids 

of ciial. where the buyer had suspicions 

(hat thev were being given short weight. 

1 ut that out of the number only one load 

was found short of the reipiired welKht 

of fuel. This load was 47 pounds short. 

and ill It were ITU pounds of snow and 

dirt Mr. Sami>son staled that lie advised 

the buyer that ther.- would be little llkli- 

I hi>od of redress through the courts. The 

I sealer of weights and measures was also 

called on in February to measure .several 

I loads of wood, .and found but <.ne short. 

1 In this cjuse the seller lived «.ut i>f the 

■ eitv and satisfied the buyer by an addi- 

' ti'.nal iniantlty .f fuel, when notified ot 

I tiie short measur.-. 

Any honest perion fho suffers from 
RheiimaUam Is wfcdnfL *» this offer. 

1 am a specialist in^lheumatlsm, and 
have treat' d more cases than any other 
physlcliin. 1 think. Kor Iti years 1 made 
•two experiments with different drugs, 
testing all known remt^ies while search- 
InK the world for better Nine 
years ago I found a costly chemical in 
Germany which, with my previous discov- 
eries, gives me a jcertsrin cure. 

I don't mean that ir* can turn bony 
joints Into flesh again; but It can cure the 
disease at any stagey completely and for- 
ever. I have done It fully hW.OOO times 

I know this so well that I wll furnish 
mv rcmedv on trial. Simply write me a 
postal for my book on Kheumatism. and 
1 will mall you an order on your druggist 
for six bottles of Dr. Shoop s Rheuma- 
tic Cure. Take it for a month at my risk 
If it succeeds, the cost is only J5.60. It 
It falls. I will pay the druggist myself— 
and your mere word shall decide It. 

I mean that exactly. If V^y J^Y, ^^^ 
results are not what I claim. I don t ex- 
pt^ct a penny from you. , 

I have no samples. Any mere sample 
that can affect chronic Rheumatism must 
be drugged to the verge of fjanger I use 
no such drugs, and It is folly to take 
them. You must get the disease out of 
the blood. ^. . 

Mv remedy does that even in the most 
difficult, obstinate cases, it has cured 
the oldest cases that 1 ever met And 
In all my experlence*-in all my 2.000 tests 
—I never found another remedy that 
I would cure one chronic case In ten. 
I Write me and I will send you the order 
Try my remedy for a month, as U can t 
harm vou anvway. If It falls It ^s Jrep. 

Address Dr. Shoop. Box 685. Racine, 

Mild cases, not chronic, are often ctired 
by one or two bottles. At all druggists. 



(■Continued from page 1). 


,, • X i..n.n.l v|,e-. taken off the .Ivlft iee by rescue boat.- 

^I'- ■ ■' , ^, ■ ;,,^ ^ t.le- with much dilTieulty. as the Ice had 

«al "-'^ •';:;" „„a\ ..'..ive,! t...l:o open water between the men and safety. 

gr-.ur. .r..n > '"' . ' '"^V : . „,hermeu The Hshern en say they did not suffer 

Si"' ' tha.. i. i; , '.'",,^ ereativ as the weather was mild an. 

day ■ ap.'d i 

worii! ■ 


1 'i: t: 
Th.' nv 

,f; iH,.!,!. shanties were well supplied 


1 er Knows Too Well. 

When the kidneys are sick 
Nature tells you about it. 
I The urine is nature's calendar. 

U to 4 per cent, and making it in lieu of 
all other taxation. 

Mr. Armstrong, of Hennepin.- intro- 

auced a hill re<iuirlng all hotels and 

lodging houses that do not have two 

fire escapes to provide egress on each 

floor direct to the grouno. and rope lOr 

fire escapes in each outLdde rooin. 

Hotels not complying with this V^'^^')- 

sion are subject to Hues of $2j to 5100, 

or nnprisonnient ,for thirty to ninety 

days for the proprietor, and they caii- 

not have a Hen on the baggage of their 

guests for their board, and caniuit sue 

to collect the board in any case. 

i Mr. Tighe. of Ramsey county, inlro 

i duced a bill repealing all of the Btand- 

ing appropriations for state institu- 

! tions. This would require every insli- 

1 tution to come before the legislature at 

every session and show ui) what it 

I needed. , ,.,,., 

Mr. Rosen wald introduced a bill re- 
quiring peddlers In townships outside 

I ,<)f citv or village limits to pay $•> a 
day, $20 a month, or $100 a year for 
III ^nsG'^ 

Dr Forbes presided as chaplain again 
this morning after an absence of sev- 
eral days. . , 

The house killed the Deming o.'ll f »^ " 
ing cemetery a.'^so- in tions the ngrit o 
eniinent domain, and the Haugheu bil 
requiring a live-eighths majority foi 
Inlage bonds. A number of bills were 
passed, among them being the Le.vis 
bill cutting down the mileage for bung- 
ing prisoners from the ranges to Du- 
luth. Other bills that were passed were 

I "yy^Shove. requiring all vegetables to 
' he sold by weight in.stead of measure. 

Wilson, providing that the recording 

I of instruments relating to timber and 

minerals shall be sufficient notice of 

the contents thtveof. » „♦ 

Clague i.rovidlng for appointment ot 

1 ageats to seek fugitives from justice in 

"STthe'munlcipal k^islatlon oommlttee 
BTivVnir detJutv county ;:uditors authorit> 
fo administer oaths an-l certlf.v them un- 
der the seal of the eo.uity au.lltor. 
in ..oTr.mlttee of tl'.e whole the bill flx- 

tJj^-l Sltv of »!<-• ■>'• "»">'^>' '^^V^f^' 
nfuring eectVlc or telr.v.h.,ne poles. Wire., 
injurinB ,.e,.onimended to pas.s. 

The senate had a very dull session. 
cjV.eitor Collester Introdu.-ed an amend- 

;;r:,,,.T^ i".S;ilhi all r,.rn.. ..r s,^- 

i*"«^nitnr Barker Introduced a bill pro- 
' vldlng^rhat i-oad tH,xes levle.l on prop.^rU 

1 ^;'*V/'\,.!^^l r uo^'uie "cTty" and' 'phige 
I shall be 5\'''.' 'V%"' ,.,,g to the county. 
I ir;ireTxpeid;ii"und;^direction of the 
<':^nncll or other Rovorn ng »>;• > ;,„7'\\^ 
I ""Ihod^^lf St 7x.uR'\-o m; ^ l^^l"would 
I ^,';l.'"D\'iimh'' n..aru- half ..f tlT& amount 
I new levied for road taxes 

• S"^ T e ;^;n e mid V'ame laws cinmU- 
Te recommended the new game and fish 

recommended »';. ,P»^^,,^;,^^ "'The McGiU 
;;Tc.'l!i^t^ng^^tb^'UaTJ't\s society, was 
also recommended to pass 
bill re«iuiring gasoliu' 
he sold^ bri^ht^. 

So WHS the 
and benzine to 
red cans. 
H. li ING HAM. 


V„ur druvrcist will refund vxir nion.-v •' » -Y-«J 

(1I\TMFNT f.iil- to cure Kniw-werm. letter. Old 

• ces and Sores, Pimple, .i.d Blackhead* on the 

Lee. and all skin disease:*, w cents. 




nr.' i'l- 
Inva.l'-tl .nid 

■<.r(liii;4 to AssisL- 
Kroiei. have been 

Infrequent or too frequent action: 

Any urinary trouble tells of kidney 

Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney 

,. ^ ,, ,i Duluth people testify to this: 

. . insnvuu. policies which would not , „ Tomlin, of 240 First street. 

,„u-rwise 1,1 ve been pahi. ■■"""'''•^*f:„?,( i .^vest' conductor on the Duluth street 
^ir'"K:aer'.;;;vrbJe^:ut^e;r io'sho^^-al^K^ay says: -Fot- two years I suf- 
cause of de r^i which could not have hern | fered severly from kidney complaint 

I-.-.....; have been cause of deith which couui not nave ..evi,rerea se\eri) noin "■'""'-',""■•••'••""" 
. An,.rn :. K^ ;.. have Deen c.^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ 1^^^^^. ^ ^.,^^^^^ ^^^ ^,,.^,^,, whUh , towards the last I got so bad that very 

V ;;.''.'''?wnd?.'s through em-,c..uld not h ' questioned by lii.suraiu-e t^.ra- , ^.^j, j ,,..,s obliged to lay off for 

' "\'. ,Vii>"' bv which the ; panic . Cinmisshmer l.ederle is "'""-'"S , ^^.^..'j, .^^ .^ „,^e and my back and lonr^ 

nable.r to collect. uy>on rigid iuves Igation. I were so painful that I could not work. 

As:alnst the Head of 


bcorgia Society. 

March 3.— James Edward 

iwere so painful that I could not work. 
^^ The kidney secretions w ere verj- fre- 
! <iueiit. distressing and annoying., I ; 
r.eoil.- .ire getting lired of you South- could not tlncl a comfortable position to 
eru rebels shooting off vour mouths up rest in at night, was constantly chang- 
here ^ bout our president. 1-ook out ing positions and in the morning >ose ^ 
for vour lead or It will get hit. or you , thoroughly worn out The jar of the , 
,il get Tut in the sand the same ' car, to which 1 attributed the trouble ' 
; \. ,' : Ih- poor black man's. I! at times .affected me so that I could 
'i.i;. ef the society to do it.- 1 hardly stand it. Seeing Doan s Kid- 1 

V .M arc n o.-.a„.e. , " A,,.ovdi s to the postmark of the let- ney Ji'ls highly (P^^^'^'^^^'J'.J JJJ" i 

^ . ^f two r-eor-ia «io- ler it w.M mailed at stai on C. in this ; cured a Ij«ix at W . A. Abbeii s "rug 

cl. »^. ^^^^-^ ^^^^^^'^ amused T'^^^,' ^j"^',;;-, ^l ,.aper." menced to improve right away and in 

than p.n. -i anonymous '•^tter ! -^ .^^^^;;' ,^\'^; \ ,\,taeh no importance In short time I felt -'S well as ev^er and 

^'^ ; ,^l because .q it "s id Mr. Oraybill. "No man from that time until now. se^^^' 

in which ..e . > '^'^^ \;.^' ;! to'^hould fe.lannoed over an anonynnouslinonths ago. I have worked Hteadiy 

out ot .',;*," ^'^,.h The letter to northern man made a .speech In the 

the ne«!0 ir. the South. ine Riiei ^ .v^ attacking the Southern ques- ^ . 

Mr. r;rayb:II ^^"^^^ 'i^^reo Jix .m-ietv I tio or ny prmninent man and re- the United States. 

••A3 president of the ^^o«f ;^ l^}^:y,{, " iyed su h a letter a-s this, a hullabaloo Remember the name, 
don't yo'-i fh'^'^^r^bXU .s no eh :. "uNl ?a V been made over it.- |take no substitute. 

South, vthere you oeiouo. ••- 



Will Get Total of $300. 

000 For New Federal 


Washington. March 3.-(Special to 
The Herald. )-The conferees on the 
i public buildings bill this morning 
reached an agreement and the bill will 
pass today and go to the president. The 
senate conferees receded and P<-^'T"»t- 
: (ed the retention of all P;''"*^''^!^'^^,, :'*- 
' viding money for site fp'; "/^^^J,^ ',^„- 
1 ings m various parts of t^^o ."ii [,V 
The house conferees agreed to all > " 
ct^ases on existing work. The item gtv- 
il^Sperior. Wis.. $Tr..000 additional, 
w^lch was stricken out vy tbe house 

was replaced in ^^""f^'-'^Vf ',,^'i^^ '^^r 
eive the Superior pe.>ple f30f..0t)0 for 
thefr new postoftice. Crookstc>n. Minn 
gets Ml of $20W. maliing the 
fimit of cost $6000. Albert Lea gets 
$S000 for its publi c building. 


Take Ux.tive Bromo O-Hnine TaWets A!i drug- 
Klsts refunJ the money <f^ it fafl* «<> c"«- t. W. 
Grove's sigrna'"'^* '» °" **<='' '^^^ ''' 

Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn com- 
pany." Buffalo. N. Y. Sole agents for 

Makes mother eat. nftkes father eat. 

makes grandma eat., ^akes grandpa 

I Si* makes the children eat. Rocky 

Doati's. andlSounTain Tea do*, it/ A great spring 

1 tonic. 35 cents. ib F. -Boyc;fi. 




A Modem Furniture Store. 

No store can be modern in every sense of the word without constant study and vigil- 
ftnce. A continual strife for improvement is the only key to eonnn.^reial su<-e.ess. 

The success of this store has proven these statements ^^^y^-^^^' TrnCKFl^ 
il th. largest distributor of Fri^A72r/?f;, C.4/^PL^7X HVCS S20^ES, ihOCKEh^, 
PIAXOS and OKGAyS in Duluth, and one of the largest in the State ot Minnesota. 

The large volume of business clone here, conibined with an exceptionally low rent fo^^^ 
this large and convenient building here on First Street, made it possible for us o quot. kn - 
or prices on reliable goods than will be ftmnd in other Duluth stores. ^^ h ^^^'' ^^ .- 
FRENCH & BASSET'S you buy- 

Thc Best Merchandise. You are Served In the 
Best Manner, in the Most Pleasing Store, and 
Are Permanently Satisfied With Your Purchase. 


Sideboard, $9.85* 

A solid Hardwood Sideboard— well made, nicely finished 
in golden color; has silver drawers, large linen drawer, 
cupboard beloNV, good sized French plate mirror, carved 
front, The usual store would ask Si 5-00 for the equal. 

We sell it for— 

t/inooods sold on monthly payments. 

Iron Beds, $K85 


Very similar to cut — in white-, red or green; 
full, single and three-quarter sizes; good heavy 
bed. Would be priced in other stores at $2.75; in 
ours at — 


AU goods sold on mjtithly payments. 

Dining Chairs 85c* 

A solid hardwood, high back, wood seat Dining Chair- 
has braced arms, carved back-well and substantially made- 
finished in golden color. Would be priced by other dealers 
at $1.35— wc' sell it for— 


All goods sold on monthlv payments. 

Rockers $1*75* 

Made of solid hardwood - has neatly carved back-cobbler 
st-at. braced legs-finished in either golden oak or mahogany. 
Its equal would be priced in usual stores at $3-50-we sell it 
for onlv — 


e/f// goods sold on monthly pavnients. 

Center Tables* 

Made of solid quartersawed oak, turned legs-24x24-mch top 
well and substantially made, nicely finished. Priced in the 
ordinary store at $2.75— we sell it for— 


c/f // goods sold on monthly payments 


— ~-r 



The Suit Room. 


HE trimmed gown is as much in ev- 
idence as ever. In fact, any garment 
except the simplest walking skirt is 
out of harmony with Dame Fashion's de- 
cree unless there is a bit of trimming on it. 
The rough surface cloths are largely used 
this season. The new garmen:s hastened 
on to us by our Mr. Tallant, now in East- 
ern markets, are examples of the latest ef- 
fects in cloths and trimmings. No other 
store will show a more rcprest ntative line 
of what the "properly dressed * will wear. 

Our showing of new Waists and Coat ; will add 
to the pleasure of a visit to this de]>artment. 

■» > 

LAST HOPE THEY WANT Thousands Have Kidney 


Henderson's Case Will 

Not Be Appealed to 

Supreme Court. 

Hanging Will Take Place 

Friday—Resigned to 

His Fate. 


North Shore People Peti- 
tion For Resumption 
of Lake Traffic. 

Capt. Singer Expects 
Start Boats on the 
Run Soon. 


One of the new styles. 

3% Interest 

compounded twice yearly, p lid on 
deposits of ;?i.oo and upwards, by 

Savings Bank 

216 West Superior Street, 

The accounts of all persons, howevei small, espec- 
ially tlv'Sf nf mru and women who work for sal- 
, are cordialh- invited. 
[x.^its made on or before the 10th of 
mil draw interest tr<»mthe 1st of the month. 



le me 


On Sundry Civil Appro- 
priation Bill Shows 
Many Changes. 

Bill Carries Twenty-Two 

Millions More Than 


The last hope of Charles E. L,. Hen- 
derson for a stay of execution of his 
de.Uh sentenrc pending an appeal to 
the supreme court was doomed today : 
by news from the East that his rela- [ 
tlvea have been unable to raise the 
funds with which to cover the necos- 
Rar>' expense attached to such pro- 

' ceedings. 

! Alexander Marshall. Henderson's at- 
torney since he received sentence, said 
today that he had done everything in 
his jK)wer for his (.lient, but the failure 
of his relativfs to meet the expenses 

' precluded the idea of any further action 

I looking towHid a stay of the execution, 
which will take place Friday this week, 

, the date set by Uovemor Van Sant. 
Mrs. Lapsley. one of Henderson's sis- 
ters, is in the city, and the other, Mrs. 
Josephine Heard, is said to have been 
at her home in the East, where she 
has some property on which it was 
expected to realize the money needed 
in carrying the case to the supreme 
court, but negotiations have fallen 
through, and with them fails Hender- 
son's last hope to escape, for a time at 
least, the death penalty. 

It. would still be possible to obtain 
the stay of execution up to Thursday 
afternoon or evening, but Mr. Marshall 
says there is practically no possibility 
of* that action now being taken. 
The arrangements for the execution 

Trouble and Don't Know It 

Petitions have been sent Capt. W. H. 
Singer for the resumption of traffic on 
the water route to Two Harbors, and 
the captain said today that it might 
be possible that the boats would be 
placed back on the run In a couple of 

•'Petitions have come from several of 
the north shore towns, and it is likely 
we will put the boats back," said Capt. 
Singer. "It may be a little dangerous, 
but with proper signals on shore. It will 
be possible to start in at this time. We 
ran up to early in February this year. 
Last year we operatt;d ail the season, 
except one month, but it will be a little 
longer this time." 

Capt. Singer will leave for Chicago 
tomorrow, where the members of the 
board of directors of the Lake Michi- 
gan and Superior Transportation com- 
pany will take up several Questions for 
the coming year, among which is the 
appointment of a city agent here to 
succeed Capt. Flynn. 

Samuel Love, v.ho resigned from the 
position of city passenger agent of the 
Omaha railway early this month, it is 
said, is a candidate for the position. 

"I am not in a position to make any 
announcements." said tiie captain, "at 
this time. We will have to get all an- 
nouncements from the board of direct- 
ors. Mr. Love is a competent young 
man, and would be a good man In that 



have been going on steadily all the | position, I think, but I cannot say any- 
week. and the sheriff is assured that ; thing as to his api>ointment. We have 
everything will be in readiness to carry one or two names under consideration 
out the sentence of the ' """""' '^ -' ^^ 


"Good Enough — it. will do" is not, our motto. 

**PerfeCtlOn is a better one. 

Our aim is to g:<-'t as near perfection as possible. 
We want your patronage and will merit it. 


Both 'phones 479. 

30—32 East First Street, 

Washington. March 3.— The report of 
the conferees on the sundry civil ap- 
propriation bill, which was preseuted 
to the senate today, shows that of the 

; increa.^es made by the senate, the house 

i conceded 52,423.006 and the senate re- 

\ ceded from items amounting In the 

(aggregate to $4.202. SIT*. The principal 

, jtems of reces.slon were tho.-e making 

tapiiropriations for the proposed new 

I postotflce building in New York i^^t 
the fXt''nsion of the immigration sta- 
tion at Ellis island- and for the pay- 
ment of the claim of ex-Qutf-'n Liliuoka- 

' lanl. As the bill bcconics it carries a 
total appropriation of $82,272,;«55, an in- 
crease of $22.lo5.ri.«)5 over the amount , , „ . . ,. ^ ^ 
carried by last sessions act. The ap- Omaha road Friday »"f^"^^"- ^,,„o,, 

ipropriatlon of JIOO.COO for the proposed' Sheriff Bntchart '^•'^is ^^at Hendt^rson 

1 monetary conference was retained, as , Is fully resigned to his fate, and ue- 

court. The 
s<affold. which has been built in sec- 
tions in one of the local carpenter 
shops, is about completed, the rope has 
been procured, stretched and tested and 
there remains but the short work of 
building the inclosure in the jail yard 
and erecting the scaffold. This \m11 
probably be done Thursday afternoon 
or evening, as no great length of time 
will be required. The scaffold will be 
about 12 feet square and about 13 feet 
high, and the inclosure will be twice 
the height of the scaffold. 

Mrs. Lapsley. Henderson's slstor. win 
remain in the city until after the e.fe- 
cution, and it Is understood that tht 
other sister, Mrs. Heard, either arrl'ed 
today, Mr will before Friday. It was 
reported yesterday that Mrs. Heard 
was on the way t<> Washington, D. C. 
but Duluth people returning from the 
Twin Cities speak of setting hor In St. 
I'aul yesterday afternoon. 

Heiiderson's body, as soon as he is 
pionounced dead, will become the prop- 
erty of his relatives, and arrangements 

Capt. Singer is here getting his home 
In readiness for occupaion, and when 
he returns from the next trip Mrs. 
Singer will be with him, and they will 
take up quarters in their residence 
upon their return. 

Library Board Meeting:. 

At a meeting of the library board last 
evening, the rc<iuest of the Art club to 
hold an exhibition of arts and craft.s in 
the Lilirary building wa.«; considered and 
permission #rranted to hold it about the 
middle of April. The b<iard also granted 
a request to hold an exhibition of Indian 
baskets in the library building during the 
afternoons of next week. The ladies of 
the different clubs in the city will serve 
tea and everything will be done to make 
it quite a sociaj event. 

Pijo'c Cure for Consnmptloa always gives re- 
\\A in cabc?- of Couj;lis and CoUis. 25c. 


have been practically con.pleted to ship N^rrOW ESCapC 01 GUCStS IH 

the remains East for burial, on the 




Of Gas Company Success- 
fully Inaugurated In 

Chicago. March S.-Thc strike ..f ii.sprr^ in llie .inpl'ty of the People's Gas- 
light and Coke < unpany. which was en- 
dorsed Suntlay by the Chicago Federa- 
tiMii ..f Labor, and ordered yesterday. 
wiUi actively inaugurated today, nineteen 
Inspectors sent out by the company hav- 
ing left their work at the request of the 
members of the Gas Inspectors' union, 
who had been dis<-harged. The conr.pany 
executed a shrewd move by ordering the 
ln^pect^'rs not to report at the office to- 
ttay. but go directly to work from their 
tioines. In spite of the warning twenty 
men reported at the office. Police prote,-- 
tion wa.s a.«ked for and under protection 
of the officers, the squad l)oarded a street 
rar to make their daily rounds. Several 
meml»ers of the union also boarded the 
cars and soon prevailed upon all but one 
of the men to join In the strike. 

by the gov. rnor wa-< private. It Is said | 
he w:i.«< influenced to a wreat extent by , 
the appearance of the children, one of 
whom said to him. "Dear Governor, can't ^ 

and the govrnor, with 
replied, "Yes. little one; 

I have my j tpa? 
tears in his fves, 
in a few da .s." 

Mrs. G'Diiy appeared before the gov- 
ernor with her four children, and the 
sight of til" destitute group was cer- 
tainly enoiiirh to appeal to mer< y. Mrs. 
O'Day madt the appeal entirely upon the 
ground that she and her children were 
destitute an I needed the care an<l iirutee- 
tion of the hustjand and father. It was 
shown that O'Day had always been a 
hard-woikltig and honest man uj) to th.^ 
lime he committed the robbery of which 
he was convicted. 

The story of the robbery is certainly 
touchiuK a^ told by Mrs. O'Day. Th-> 
husband ha. I been unalilc t<i secure a po 
sition of a ly kind. His family were 
de.stitute aril starving, and had bt'en or- 
dered out o! the house tlK^y were occupy- 
ing. After the r ibbery O'Day brouKht 
homo all of the money secured and gave 
it to his wile, and it was tlie first money 
they had hi d for several weeks. 

as also that of SloO.OuO to pay the ex- 
penses of the Alaskan boundary com- 
mission, but the senate receded from it-> 
amendment for the revival of th ■ 
oint high commission for the settle- 
ment of differences with Canada. 

The house provision for the enlarge- 
ment of the capitol went out. but the 
provision for a building to be used as 
offices and committee rooms for the 
house of representatives was retained. 
The senate amendment looking to the 
construction of a similar building for 
the senate was disagreed to. 

The senate provision for the begin- 
ning of the construction of the new 
department of agriculture building re- 
mains in the bill, as does the pros ision 
authorizing the beginning of the con- 
struction of a !iew building for the Na- 
tional museum In Washington, to coat 
when completed. $3..-.0<>,OoO. The con- 
ferees also left undlsturbe<l the provi- 
sion allowing the coinage of subbidlary 
silver without regard to the amount 

The amount appropriated for military 
posts was compromised and pl.iccd 

Action upon important senate amend- 
ments other than those mentioned was 
as follows: 

Improvements at quarantine station 
at Honolulu, retained; relief light ves- 
sel for third lighthouse district, re- 
tained; Milwaukee breakwater light 
signal. Point Aux Barques. Michigan, 
light signal stations, rejected; Uacine, 
Wis., light signal relief vessel for the 
ninth and eleventh lighthouse districts: 
."Spectacle Reef light station, Michigan, 
Middle island. Mich., light station ten- 
der for .<t. Marys river, Mich., re- 

Sailing v^s.'el for the li^ venue cutter 
service, rejected; for a new Freedman's 
hospital in Washington. D. C.. and for 
an addition to tlartleld hospital, in this 
cily. retjiined: for acquisition of site 
for a new general army ho.-^pital in this 
city, eliinlnated. 


Clares that he is ready to meet it when 
the tune comes. 

Rev. John Callahan, who has visited 
Henderson many times In his cell, says 
that he is bearing up wonderfully for a 
man that has so short a time to live; 
that never before in his experience with 
criminals has he seen a man so resigned 
to Ills fate. Henderson. Mr. Callahan 
says, realizes that there is something 
more than life in the world beyond, and 
has put his trust In a higher power. 

Looking For Counterfeiters. 

The secret service is endeavoring to 
locate the he.idquarters of a gang of 
counterfeiters who have been clrculat- 

Fire at Lead. 

St. Pau'.. March 3.— A special to the 
Dispatch from Lead, S. D., siiys: The 
Homestake hotel, conducted by John 
Blatt, burned this morning between 3 
and 4 o'clock. The rooms were filled 
with guests and several had narrow es- 
capes, leaping from the upper story 
windows. The building Is a total loss. 
It belonged to the Homestake Mining 

To Prove what Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney Remedy, 
WUI Do for YOU, Every Reader of "The Herald" 
May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free By Mail. 

Weak, and unKaaltby k.I«ln«ys are respotvelble for 
more sloktvees an.<l sufferln.^ tKan acvy otKer disease* 
tKerefore, -vrhen tKrou^K netfleot or otKer catzses. kid- 
ivey trouble Is permitted to oontlnxie, fatal results aro 
m^KLr^ to follo'vy. 

Yovr other organs may need attention— but yout* 
icidneys most, because tbey Ao most and need atten* 
tion first. 

If yo-u arc sick, or **feel badly,** begin taking H^» 
Kilmer*s S-viramp - R.oot, tKe great kidney, liver and 
bladder renxedy, because as soon as your kidney* 
are 'well tbey -will Kelp all tKe otKer organs to KealtK* 
A. trial "virill GOn.vinoe anyon.e. 

i NEWS t1[e ST0RE$ | 

The mild and Immediate effect of Dr. 
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney 
and bladder remedy. Is soon realized. It 
stands the highest for its wonderful 
cures of the most distressing cases. 
Swamp- Hoot will set your whole sys- 
tem right, and the best proof of this is 
a trial. 

n East laith St.. New York City. 
DKAR SIR: Oct. loth. 1902. 

"I had been suffering from kidney 
trouble. All symptoms were on hfind: my 
former strength and power had left me; I 
could hardly drag myself along. Even 
my mental capacity was giving out. and 
often 1 wished to die. It w;ts then I saw 
an advertisement of yours in a New 
York paper, but would not have paid any 
attention to it. had it not promised a 
sworn Ku;irantce with every bottle of 
Vfiur medicine, a.ssertlng that your 
Swamp-Root Is purely vegetable, and does 
not contain any liarmful druRs. I am 
seventy years and four months old. and 
with a good c'lnsc-ience I c^n recommend 
Rwamp-Root to all sufferers from kidney 
troubles. Four members of my family 
have been using Swamp-Itoot for four 
different kidney diseases, with the same 
g<«od results." 

With many thanks to you. 1 remain. 
Very truly yours. 


You may have a sample bottle of t'nl? 
famous kidney remedy. Swamp-Root, 
sent free by mail, postpaid, by which 
you may test its virtuer. for su<h dis- 
orders as kidney, bladder and uric acid 


diseases, poor digestion, when obliged 
to pass your water frequently night 
and day. smarting or irritation in pass- 
ing, brick-dust or sediment in the 
urine, headache, backache, lame back, 
dizziness, sleeplessness, nervousness, 
heart disturbance due to bad kidney 
trouble, skin eruptions from bad blood, 
neuralgia, rheumatism, diabetes, bloat- 
ing, irritability, wornout feeling, lack 
I of ambition, loss of flesh, sallow com- 
1 plexion, or Bright's disease. 

I If your water, when allowed to re* 
' main undisturbed in a glass or bottle 
I for twenty-four hours, forms a sedi- 
j ment or settling or has a cloudy ap- 
pearance. It is evidence that your kid- 
neys and bladder need Immediate at- 

Swamp-Root i.«» the great discoverjr 
of Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney an<t 
bladder specialist. Hospitals use It with 
wonderful success in both slight and 
severe cases. Doctors recommend It to 
their families because they recognizer 
in Swamp-Root the greatest and most 
successful remedy. 

Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and 
is for sale the world over at druggists* 
in bottles of two sizes and two prices — 
fifty cents and one dollar. Remember 
the name, .9wamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's 
Swamp-Root, and the address, Bing« 
hamton. N. Y., on every bottle, 
have the slightest symptoms of kidney 

ing spurious half-dollars and quartern Ac ShOWtt BV the Bargain 
Insome of our Eastern cities. There Ai 011UV\ U Ujr iiiw uaisaixj 

Advertisements In To- 

arc al?o many unscrupulous dealers 
who put up an imitation article and 
offer it In place of the original Hos- 
tetter's Stomach Bitters, claiming it i.s ^ 
"just as good." Don't accept it. The , 
genuine is sold only in bottles, secure- , 
ly sealed, with their private stamp 
at \ over the neck. There is no medicine in 
' the world that can take Its place a.-; | 
a sure cure for nauseais. sick head- ! 
aclie. heartburn. Indigestion, dyspepsia, 
constipation or liver complaints. Many ; 
prominent physicians always prescribe , 
it in the above cases, ifou will there- 
foi-e make no mistake in trying a hot- 1 
tie at once. It will do you good. | 

night's Herald. 

Panton & White — Continuation of the 
big cut price sale of patent medicines 
and toilet preparations. 

Engles' Art Store— Announcement of 
now collection of water colors by lead- 
ing foreign and American artists. 

Frelmuth's— Continuation of the great 
semi-annual sale of patent medicines 
and toilet requisites. 

or bladder trouble or if there is a trace of it in your family history, send at 
once to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Hinghamton, N. Y.. who will gladly send you by 
mail, immediately, without to you. a sample bottle of Swamp-Root and 
a book containing many of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial let- 
ters received from men and women cured. In writing, be sure to say that 
you read this generous offer In The Duluth Dally Herald. 

id the exact modus operandi are now 
under consideration.'* 


R. R. 


Forward & Co.— Big bargains In 

Social Benefil Dance ! j^ «• .. »- 

Givenbv C<x»ks and Waiters Union Local I new spring goods. 
\'.i z.\ \\ \- K K.I. A., at Odd Felk'ws' 1 ~ 

;. ■■>--,'.■ 'j i' v.. r,;.,,^ M-jr^-ii 4fh is'rt.nch & Basset 
Hall, \\ ednesdav hvcning. .March 4111. 

Labross-e Orchestra. Fisher, Prompter 

Continuation of 20 
sale on all winter 



French & Bassett— Bargains 
^niture and other departments. 

in fur- 

Tickets, 50c 


Child's Plea Touches Gov. Mc- 
Bride's Heart. 

Olympia. Wash.. March 3.— John ODay. 
mho Is serving a three years' sentenc'i' in 
the state penitentiary at Walla Walla 
for the tiime of robbery, has been grant- 
ed 1 full pardon »>y ^ v. McBrid.-. The 
pardon was griinted by the governor sole- | 
fy upon the application of his wife and a | 

Cannot Be Here Wednesday' 
Evening: to Lecture. j 

The Star Lecture i ourse is having no 
end of hard luck, and its manager. R. 
R. Briggs. is on the verge of nervous 
prostration. A few weeks ago Jacob 
Riis disappointed the management by I 

failing sickness to come when | 

ROBl.ERS SCARED AWAY. I ^e was billed to, but fortunately a loc- ; 

Runnel!.-'. Iowa. March X -RoblK-r.s who *"»'*•»• ^^h" « as coming later was in- , 
had drilled the .safe oi liie Bank of Run- I duced to take the place of Mr. Riis. 
nells and i lugged it preparatory to set- | Now cames Hamilton W. Mabie with 
ting off a charge of dynamite, were \ a spell of ilness. just enough to make it 


St. Louis March S. — Arm;d with re- , 
quisition pipers from tjovernor Dock- | 
ery. Sheriff Thomas B. Burch. of Frank- ' 
lin county, departed at noon today for ; 
Hartford. » otm.. to bring back William ' 
Rudolph and Fred Lewis, who robbed \ 
the bank a Cnlon and killed D-^tectlve j 
C. J. Schun acher. i 

off a <'harge of 
frightened iway last night. A 
dr*»d dollar* were taken from 
I till. 

few hun- 
Ihe desk 



London, March ."?.— The hark which 
foundered off I^and's End during the j 
storm of yesterday is believed to be > 
the Luna, with a crew of twenty men. 
a lifeboat bearing that name having 
been wash ?d ashore at St. Ives bay. 

Impossible for him to get here 
Wednesday evening. He wires: 

• R. R. Briggs. Duluth. Detained by 
Illness as about to start. Physician for- 
bids travel before Wednesday. Greatly 
disappointed. H. W. MABIE." 

The time when Mr. Mabie will appear 
has not been settled upon as yet. 

Washington. March S.— It was an- 
nounced tod«v that Mnj. L. 8. Trow- 
letteV of rpcoinraendatlon as to the char- j MAa'Mt)-MJ IN CHlCA^iU. | bridge will succeed James H. Stone a.^ 

acter of 01>av from the governor of Chicago. March 3. — tJeorge J. Ham- appraiser of the port of Detroit. Maj. 

I mond. pn sident of the Combination ; Trowbridge is a long-time personal 

AllhouKh the hearing g;ven Mrs. O'Day 


Investmen company, who \\ as indictetl 
several da's ago for embezzlement and 
larceny, r. ached Chicago from Minne- 
apolis tod; y in the custody of n detec- 
tive. Willi him came former Judge 
Lancaster, of Minneapolis, his attor- 
ney. Hammond was at once released 
on bonds. 

friend of Senator Alger, and served In 
Oen. Algers command during the civil 


General Mix-Up of Prom- 
inent People Occurred 
at Toledo. 

Toledo. O.. March 3.— David Robison 
a. id Jame." Robison. respectively presi- 
dent and ca.shier of the Ohio Saving.s 
Bank and Trust ^-onipanyjVVillard Robi- 
son president of the David Robison. Jr.. 
& Sons- bank: Horace Suydam. S'^.f'rj'.^^y 
of the Mllburn Wagon works and NV- J • 
Webb, coachman for the Roblsons were 
badly injured in a street car and car- 
riage collision, last night while return- 
ing from a theater. A car going at a 
high rate of 5^peed. struck the c irriage 
scpi.^relv on the ^ide. smashing part of t 
i to splinters and precipitating the o.-;-u- 
pants to the pavement. The impact threw 
the Robison carriage against a cirnage 
in which were James Brown Bel! and 
relatives A resultant runaway caused 
all the occupants trt sustain more "r J«-ss 
injuiles but thot-e of the flr.<t four men 
tioncd .are the most seriou?'. 

Bayha— Big discount sale of furniture 
and house furnishlng.-». 


Mi-'; Sadie E. Mondsohine. daughter of 
Mrs Fannie Mondsclilne. of 12G Sixth ave- 
nue West, and Andrew Kreager. were 
quietiv married by Rev. Father Ko.smerl, 
Sunda'v afternc<.n. March 1. The bride is 
a popular teacher in the Monroe school 
and the groom is a druggist at Weinman's 
Pharmacv. in the East End. Mr. and 
Mrs. Kreager are l>«>arding for the pres- 


I San Franci-sco. March 3.— The Exam- 

i Iner says: Representatives of the c>an 

I Franci.sco railroad, terminal and ferry 

1 companies have just secured a freignt 

' t«»rminal in San Francisco at a cost of 

SI <jOO,0(Kt, which will provide greater 1 

facilities than either the Santa Fe or | pt. Louis, March 3.— Judge Adams, 
Southern Pacific controls. The new }„ ^^e United States district court, has 
terminal is located In the Potero just ju^t ls.sued an injunction, on the peti- 
norlh of Islais creek, and comprises be- , tjo^ of Wabash officials, 

1 tween sixty and seventy full blocks, ! j^e chairmen of the labor 
containing inore than seventy-six acres 
The greater part of this property 

participate," continued the premier, tion, presented the leading officials ot 

the various chambers. All those pres- 
ent had something good to say of th« 

M. .Santos Dumont was among the 
callers at the hotel, while Mr. Prancla 
was out, so that they did not have an 
opiortunity for a personal conversa- 

During the ball last night President 
Loubet separated himself from the 

I presidential group in order to confer 

, with Mr. Francis on the subject of the 
wv 1 /• XTT 1 IT- exposition and American affairs In gen» 

Demands of Wabash Em-i--^ 

ployes Put Plainly 
Before President. 

St. Louis. March 3. — President Ram- 
sey of the W'abash railway, under a 
modified demand, has until a o'clock to- 
day to reply to the demands of the 
trainmen and firemen on all divisions 
of the system except in Canada, for 
an Increase of wages ranging from 12 
to 15 per cent. Unless this demand is 
acceded to. there will be a general 
strike of 2.'iO<) men, .«o the ultimatum 
sent to President Ramsey yesterday 
declares. S*!" Francl.sco, March 3.— The United 

When the comp»'0"nise between the l states transport Sheridan arrived early 
management and employes of the Mis- 1 n^ornlng from the Philippines. Sh« 

Eouri Pacific, Iron Mountain, Missouri, • , ,^ ^. ., " „ . ~ , ^ , . „ & Texas St. Louis & San | left Manila on Feb. 6. and Nagasaki on 
Francisco and St. Louis .Southwestern \ Feb. 13. She brought ninety-seven 
roads w a«? recently entered into where- cabin cabin passengers and 1222 in the 
by a general increase of 15 per cent in i steerage, including 404 marines. 213 dis- 
w-ages was granted. President Ramsey j chaiged men and forty-two pick, seven 
agreed to a similar advance on the 1 insane and 456 casuals. Only one death 
Western division. He declined, how- ; occurred during the voyage. The Sheri- 
to pay more on the divisions east dan took the place for this trip of the 

The United States Trans- 
port Brings Many 
From Manila. 

now submerged by the tides, 
will cost $2,OO<3,(:'O0 to improve It. 


I J 

ever, -- . . . . 

of the Mississippi than was given by 
other roads for the same service. 

and all others from Interfering with the 
traffic of the Wabash system. 

Sherman, which recently struck a rock 
and was forced to put Into Hong Kong 
for more than a month. 

The steamer Sonoma, just arrived 
here, reports that when she left Hono- 
lulu, on Feb. 24, the transport Solac* 
was at anchor In that port. 


If you take Rea Bros.' Cascarln. It gives , 

Ifood results and acts quickly. It is a 1 

specific in constipation, rures La Grippe, | 

colds and prevents fever. The stomach i o< EAN STKAMSHU'S. 

once relieved and put In a healthy con- Cherbour r— Arrived: Kron I^inz Wil- 

dltlon all of the attendant troubles pass j helm. New York. Gibraltar— Arrived: 

away. At druggists, price 5« cents. ! Xeckar, N -w York. 


Kansas City. March 3. — A message 

from President Ram.sey of the Wabash 

railroad was received by the assistant 

general freight agent of the line in 

this city today, notifying the latter 

official that the threatened strike \\a>< 

I on. and not to receive any more freigli: 

I until further notice. 



'^ t World's Fairlnvitation to Ex- 
hibit Says Balfour. 

Ix)nd< n, March 3.— "The government 
has .-.ccepted the Invitation of the 
United States government to partici- 
pate in the St. Louis exposition." said 
Premier Balfour, in the house of com 
mons today, replying to 
Henry Norman, Liberal, 

a question of 
regarding the 


His Receptio¥at Paris Was 
Most Enthusiastic. 

Paris, March 3.— President Francis of 
the St. Louis exposition, started for 
i Madrid today, after devoting the mom- 
i Ing to a further exchange of visits. He 
! also w ent to the chamber of coinmerce 
i and to the bourse. 

Shortly before the day's operations 
' began, Mr. Francis held an informal 
several hundred leaders of the 

Carried By Man Who Died 
From Opium Poisoning. . 

Guthrie. O. T.. March 3.— An autopsjr 
held on the l)ody of Horace H. Hogan, a 
widely known politician and banker, who 
died suddenly yesterday supposedly from 
lieart, indicates opium poisoning. 
It is stated that Hogan took an overdos« 
of the drug to allay pain. The stomach 
will be removed and examined. Mr. Ho- 
gan carried heavv life Insurance, said to 
exaggerate $100,000, the last $20.(00 ot 
which was secured ten diiys ago. 

^^^^^^ , i^vee — -. 

Btpns b^ne 'taken' to insure^'rhe L^iited i fi^^^ and commercial world crowd 
Kingdom being adequately represented. | lug around him, while M. Lagrave. the 
-The cvt^nt to which this country w8U commissioner of France to the exposi- , tion. 

Pittsburg, March 3.— The rivers ar« 
falling rapidly and business along th* 
wharf has assumed its normal condi)* 

, yiA. 



Little Girl In New York 

Who Has Strange 


She Weighs Sixty-Five 

Pounds or Fully 

a Ton. 



laws " 
er. wh' 
in olli>.-i- 

V . March 3.-A little 
with a fa CO as gentle 

*. ;in.l l'\s; I'luo t-yes sus frank 
i-^ tlK- •MaKnot won- 
I,ui!.)- liii . j- li.r namo. anil 
1 daUKlUt-r ui 
;. I'l ti'is village. 
svKkU'lily Baitu-il t mp 
m. d •straugo powers.' 
ist in i>r.'venlinK hti- 
fn.m 1 eins; UflM I'v strong mon. 
^ piaiu.s au.t uilur heavy piO' 
tiiiurr to he moved or not at 

illv i«,'rt'orniii!< the fei'l-' \ 

- Vtuiie the •'Georgia 
. . .tiul other .-io-oalled •Tnajjnet.s 

Port Jor\ is, N 
Bcrap t*f a giit 
a;* an nnRi-l 
as hi't; '^IN' 
Uer ■■ Sifll 
slie i.-* tlu- !«■'■'' 
AnKti-'t Luiiih'liu 

Th.' e'aild h:i>- 
Thex- t>••s^ • ' - > I' 

e . 1 s i 



£0C: ^! 

Insist on [jettinq 

Coming! Lookout! 

The Glass Block opening: of the fur- 
niture department. It will be 
a wonder. 


CLASS bix)ck" ^m Q^^Li^^^ 


Furniture prices 

will be revolutionized for Duluthians 

when the Glass Block 

sells it. 


Cocoa .^^Chqcqute 

UnsurpassBdfor PURITY 
AND Oeliciousn 3ss of FLAVQR 

^ so! I by 


W AGAIN ! Si'Jo^ 

Crowds today— bigoer crowds tomorrow, and a criisli on Thursday. At ten o'clock this morning had to re- 
der, because sold out of a lot of our special sale bargains. Plenty of everything now for everybody. Come ! 







Safe Cure. 

Si.oO bottles. 


Costoria — 

Genuine — The 
regular 35c size 


Swamp Root 

The regular $1 


f^ Emulsion. 

^^ Regular Si. 00. 

'■ Mrth- Sulla i.i llirting with the 

• iiiuti. or wliether lier fatii- 

iivi>nc>tlst and a clever man 

vv.ivs. i.s the real key to th-' 

puzzles the ahle-lMwlied iitizens 

f};! Resulted In Engagement 
of Philaddphia Girl 
to Count. 


Syrup of 

i;oc size. 




Dr. Pierce's 
Favorite — 

ular $1.00. 



Lydia Pink- 
ham's Reg- 
ular Si. 00 size, 


Kidney PiUs 

Regular 50c. 

5 re 

Peruna — 

The regular 'Si 

Philadelphia, March 3.— Philippe 
of tins and otlu;r t>AViis who ha\v Strug- j j^^^^^^^^^ ^ Boyer Ue Fonscolombe de 
Kled In vahi to hit li-i fny teet fioni the 

U it ih. ni. ri- shiftins of the center 
of scravit.: I- it a trUk of oontortion 
uf "the l«jdV.' Is it a Svengali toree 
ex.rted bv liie father, who always st;uids 
In the >und while such experiments 
with his rhild ire in prncre-ss? ^^ hat is 
tf No nearer the solution of the problem 
are those that have tried to com -at the 

child won<ler. Scientists have been ^j- their beootntng acquainted atid the 
municatlug with the father with a viwv ^.,.o\vning of the b iron's suit with suo- 
l-. experiments on broader lines. .. , eess 

Th^ .so-called •'*^^^![', ^.'i.j^'^.f.fillt. v i ••YC5.. the new.s )f the enffagement is 
S" ,S;;;.J'^Y';vr^;;:r'{hV'"5ay:'"Tlie l tme.- sa.d MI^s ^Valn. "We are to be 
father of' Stella laindclius. strangelj i wedded soon m Philadelphia. Ininie- 

' " ' * " diately after the wedding we shall go 

! Moyronnet. Biiroi de Saint Marc, is 
' to share his titles and estates with a 
Philadelphia girl, Miss Ellen Nixon 
Wain, announcen ent of whose be- 
; trothal to the bai »n was made by her 
! mother. Mrs. G. J »son Waters. 
[ A month elipst d between the time 


ot th' 

first to veil line 

of her 

an explanation of how one of these tnckeil 
men with hrr sup. ri..r kn..wUdKe of the 
I tws of lijnivit ition. That was about the 
lime that little Stella w^as a baby. 

To further the in\cstigatlon ot a 
p<.rler into - le alle^t-d mystery 
•powers. •• little Stella allowed 
to b.' nut to many sev.-re tests. 

When the rej.orter calle.i at the rud.i 
IHth- photoKraphic studio of Aj"*^"^' 1^"''' 
delius a dapp. 1 littb old-fashioned h>ok- 
l'.« man ^b im- d »>ri>klv forward and 
.-.aid witn jovi.iily. -i rials me 1 -tin- 

is t!»e min ■ .. ., . „ 

\fter intrt>do. ins himscll. the repoiter 
said the purpose of his visit was to .s.-f 
St lUi l.undelius aiiit inik.^ -xi.. rinienls 
witti iier "powi-rs." 

•Tou. has it come to this? exclaimed 
Mr. l.uiitlelius. bouniing up and ">w» 
like an Rnglish sparrow. "Has the Utile 
one got Into this notoriety aln-ady. 

oie might take Mr. I.undelius trom his 
,11" :u\uue to be nineteen years oUl or 
lit! Me talks with the incessant clut- 
r.> u! a Frenihman. and there i.s some- 
angel v imprf:^.=ive about the 
■ ■ man which 




thing St 

long, slender fingers ot 

are continuously m«>ving i«nd suuirmlng. i 
■Ah. vou want to .see .Stella! he said,! 
"Poor child, sf.e was Indisposed today. 1 
althougli a committee of Investigation 
put lor throimh the ordeal of a test— 
all Will. I will telephone the house and 
n<k if Stell'i wants to see you and go 
thrniii-h mor>- of tests. Just wait 

H moin.'nt. ii,,i . 

In : -.v-iikliiitf oi ail rye tin- little 

nun t the tehnhone and Stella 

siiid -i:'- "•■'iM ^l.idlv .'..nv to I'.er rather s 

studio. . ,, » ,1 

The moment tlie chiM entered tlu- studio 

bec-ame fixed on hir father. 

her face was beaming with 

smiles or whether it was hi repose her 

eves followed her diminutive father about 

tlV room .ts the nodle cleaves to th.> p >le^ 

"There she Is, now try to oft her. Just 

how mu< h she woighs. she's only 

:,boiif sixtv-five tx.unds in weii_'hl 

It's easv -th'-re you are . 

puts his arms about the 

child's waist and lifted her high without 

the sliK'htest trouble. 

•.Vh but now try to lift her. ^ -i .ne d 
the father. a-» he stepp d 1 a -k a tew n icvs 
_-••.,,.,. how dlfferTiit-flMT." now; Si.-lli 
|.lac»> \onr fiiiKcr o., l,i; i. .!-.>.■■. id u^w 
trv to lift her." 

"the reporter le;ined over th»' clulrt 
before an<1 endeavored to ri'is 
Thinking It would Ik- just as easy as b 
f,,,.,. (1... reporter niad> no spt' 

to sei 

a girl 

piek lur up 
The reporter 


tliat the frail form of th.' girl 
a to be glued bv her bootheels to 

tlu- lir.or. he oau,'hl another grl-> :ind ir-i 
to raise her. but she swayed on the il. or 
while her h irnb- sllniied nn from her w:o.<. 
t,. il.]- irmpifs and ov. r her sleiidor ann^ 
witboiil lifting It r -n inch and Ms fnr ■ 
turned i.nrple im i' ;tnig','le 

"Ha, ha. ha." i.m; —d the l.»th..r .uM 
•■ha ha ha." echoed th- little girl in dc- 
ri.-ion. h'-v eyes still flx-xl on her fath.-r s 

'1' ; L..r look off !'i ! co:it and 

nnd rolled up his sleeves. H proteso d 
that He believed that there w:is 
tr'ck in tin way the girl 
that sli.' must have on 
to make his hands slip. 

Si.lla on>e more ai«proached the rep. rl - 
er She lifted her tiny arms again an I 
the roi'orter placed Ids hinds ar.aml • r 
«niall w u.>t and mad.^ a firm grip. 

"['on't r vrair ariTis like tliU. \ 
eliirn.Hl th.> reporter. "You are fixing; - 
let mv slip .'\ t y.-ur shouUleis 

to France. 

"No, we have ii'tt kiio'.vn each other 
very long. How long'.' Oh, well, just 
thirty day.s. A mrprise"? I hardly 
think so. We at?' very happy. 
is all there is to say." 

This is not Mis^ Wain's llrst engage- 
ment. The annou'icement that she was 
to become the wife of Walter Zebley, 
(,{ t'hestnut Hill, .vas published several 
y. .irs ago. ^ 

• It is live years since that occurred, " 
said Miss Wain. The engagement was 
broken two years ago." 

Baron de .Sain* Marc's choice of a 
wife was a.comptished In less than a 
year after his an Ival here on his first 
visit to America. He is TS years old. 
and tall and athk tic. He is reckoned a 
good sportsman, goes in for polo and 
yachting, and rai ks as one of the best 
fencers in Franc. . 

Since he came to the I'nited .States 
the baron has been entertained by 
nianv leailers in he fashionable world, 
both in New Yoi k nnd Philadelphia. 

Miss Wain is a member of one of the 
«>Ulest latnllies of this city. Her great- 
grandfathers, Roltert Morris, the flnan- 
eier of the revolution, and John Nixon, 
were idgners of the Declaration of In- 
dependence. .Sh» is u granddaughter 
of .Mrs. Kdwurd n'aln, who was a Miss 
Xixon. Miss Wain Is an extremely 
handsome girl, o ' the blonde type, tall 
tnd commundlnK in tigure. .She has 
i,, -n one of the most popular youiiK 
women in soclet\ since her debut. 

Haron de Saint .Marc belongs to a 
wealthy and illustrious family of the 
old French aristocracy. He is a nephew 
and .ousin of th ■ Count de Vogue, the 
Count Amelot le la Roussille. the 
fount de I'olbert; nephew to the Duke 
(»e la Ko> hefau-aul.l-Doudaville. the 
!; non de .SouviHe. the .Marauia de 
rheffontaii.os. tie Haron <le Fons- 
etdombe. the M; f.juls de Saporta. the 
^i. minis d'Havr nct>urt and the Mar- 
.mi ; de Saint ih. nis. 

As tlie oldest s-on the Baron do Saint 
m.ivv is the future ov ner of the nis- 
toiical chateau .-f St. Marc, and of tne 
I' iMO acres that form his barony. ai;d 
.hIVo the chateau of Mortefontalno. 
whi h was built by Joseph Bonaparte, 
and bought afte ward by the prince of 
Coitde. who b-rt it by will to the fam- 
ilv oi the baron s mother. 


Quinine Pills, regular loc— 


Hood's 50c Lithia 
Tablets for 

Hoods* 25c Lithia 
Tablets for ,. 

Hood's 25c Dyspepsia 

Tablets for 

Carbolic Salve, regular 

price 25c. at 

Nursing bottles— graduated 


Mela Derma — 
50c size — for... 

Mela Derma— 1 OlZ./* 

25c size-for 1^/2C 

5c Rexoleum (like 



Hood's Beef, Iron and 
Wine — regular $1.00... 

Hood's Antiseptic (like 
Listerine), regular $1, for. 

. Two for 

10c Rc.\oleuni. white— 


Hood's 25c Malt Extract 
for. .....■••••••■••••• 




Hood's White Pine Cough 
Syrup, regular 25c, for... 

Seidlitz Powder, in tin 
boxes, regular 25c, for 

Cod Liver Oil. pure Nor- 
wegian, regular $1, for... 

Carter's Little Liver 
Pills, regualr 25c 

Williams' Pink Pills— 

50c size for 

Six for $2.50. 

Morse's Indian Root — 
druggists' price 250, here. 

Pinkhani's Vegetable 
Pills, druggists' price 2Sc.. 

King's New Life Pifls— 22c 






druggists price 25c, 


Your choice— Belladonna, Cough 
Strengthing, Electric or 
matic Plasters, regular 

price 25c— for 

Corn Plasters— regular 

price IOC — for 

Bunion Plasters, regular 
price IOC — for 


25c sponges, now 10c 

5 lbs Sea Salt iz^^c 

30C and 35c Tooth Brushes 15c 

$1 R. & G. Violet Toilet Water 80c 
Kirk's, Armour's or Jergent's Toi- 
let Soaps, all odors— reg- 1 Cp 
ular 25c box — for ■ ^\* 

.Sea Foam Soap 5C 

Olive Oil Soap. 5-lb bars 35c 

Witch Hazel, regular 25c 15c 

Ammonia, Zcnilli brand 5c 

Borax, i-lb package loc 

Machine Oil, rcpular loc 5c 

Kirk's $1 Toilet Water 75c 

Ed Pinaud's Vegetal 59C 

Woodworth's Perfume — ^'i^ 
all odors, reg. 50c oz, at...**'*^^ 

R. & G. $1 Perfumes— (iQf^ 

all odors— at \#-rW 

Ed Pinaud's 50c Per- ^Or* 

fumes, at "^ ^w 

Ambrodine, Face Lotion 39c 

Florida Water, regular 25c 19c 

Florida Water, regular 75c.... 49c 

Cold Cream, regular 25c 12V2C 

IOC Eyebrow Pencils 8c 

Rogue, French, regular 15c 7c 

Sachet Bags, violet or 1 /^-^ 

heliotrope — for * V/W 

Crown Smelling Salts 25c 


Ideal 25c Tooth Powder 17c 

Wright's 25c Saponaceous. .. .15c 

Lyon's 25c Tooth Powder 15c 

Enthyinol 25c Tooth Paste.... 15c 
Sanital Liquid 50c Dentrifice. .35c 
Hind's Honey Almond ^O^* 
Cream, regular 50c %J^\* 


Mellin's Food, large $1 size 57c 

Mellin's Food. 50c size 35c 

Ncstle's F(iod. 50c size 35c 

Sugar of Milk, regular 50c 29c 

Malted Milk, %\ size 75c 


Davidson's $2 Ladies' Syringe. 75c 
Rotary Spray, regular $3 $1.25 

Bulb Syringe, 3 hard ^*X/* 

rubber pipes, regular 50c. .^^'^^ 

Rubber Tubing, rapid 
flow, 6 loot, regular 50c.. 

35c Ulcer and Ear Syringe. .. .23c 
25c rubber Dressing Combs... 15c 
25c Fine Combs 12^2^ 


Colgate's 25c \iolct Talcum. .. 15c 
Mennen's 25c Talcum Powder iic 
Bailey's 25c Violet Talcum. ... loc 
Tetlow 's 25c Swansdow n i ic 

Java Rice Powder, im- 
ported, made by A. Bour- 
jois, regular 50c 

La Blanche 50c I'ace Powder. .33c 




Of Deep Problem By the 

Players of Seven 


Oklahoma Statesman Wins 
the Praise of Chi- 
cago Men. 

game should the giver himself fail on 
the said hand to go out." 

Even before the local card playei? 
could express their endorsement of the 

our state we have educated the people lished a car|)euter shop and a plumbing 
to believe that any one who holds any store and engaged the necessary work- 
position under a railroad, whether It is nien. 
,a brakeman. a conductor, a locomotive: i'.y this means she saved thousands 
bill, the "telephone b-ll rai>«. and from engineer, a freight man. a presnlent. or ■ of dollars to the estate. One of her 

Springfield came the voice of ex- 
Speaker Lawrence Y. Sherman in ap- 
proval. (/ . 

"The custom of niggertng out in a 
game of seven up. said Mr. Sher- 
man. "is reprehensible in the extreme. , 
.ind has endangered the sui cess of the 1 
game. It was enough to turn any man 
against the game to hohl an ace. deuce. 
Jack and ten spot of the trump turnod , 
and be unable to give one because his 
opponent already had six points, let 
there are many men at \N ashlnptoii 
debating as to whether Oklahoma is 
qualified for statehood." 

Lieut. Andy Kohan. who has played 
the game for thirty years, the l^i n 
ought to be made uniform throughout 
the rnited States. 

•It's a good thing. • declared the lieu- 
tenant. Tnder the piesent rules a 
man find.s himself with a dead hi>;«l so 
often it tends to turn him against the 

"That man Wood. Is on the right 
said Detective John De Souza. 

a general counsel, is unworthy of public i sons, Stephen C. flark. Is about to be- 
confidence " come of age. so an acounting of the 

To this Mr. Depew replied: "My I estate was rendered yesterday before 
friend what vou do vou do?" "Well," 1 Edwaid I^. Bairls. as referee. In his 
he said, "outs'lde of my public life I am I leport to the supreme court he deelares 
so engaged and engrossed in public Mis. Potter's accounts correct m every 

card them both and 
other people do. 

walk as well as 




wa.-t ilre>s-'d; 

ilk undtrclothes 


President of Rock Island 

Road Interested In 


Chicago, March 3.— "Another Daniel 
come to judgment!" 

Such was the opinion expressed by 
Chicago card players yestenlay of the 
author of the bill in the Oklahoma leg- 
isl.iture to amend the game of seven 


For decades the peace of many com- 
munities has been threatened by dis- 
putes over the momentous problem 
whether the gift of one point acc«uds 

duties that it is impossible for me to 
take private practice, and so my entire 
living comes from the retainers given 
mo by a leading Western railroad." Mr. 
.sewell was not a man like that; neither 
is Senator Depew. 

particular, and praises her management 
of tlie estate. 


•He's wise to the of the ^'^mf- 

"The proposed amendment is too 
deep for me," said John Maynard Har- 
lan, who Is just now absorbed in the 
game of politics. 'I haven t plajed 
feien up for a long time, but I can re- 
call several instances ^^^'^^^^^^Jlow If 
would have eased my feelings. Now. If 

'"■^^"^iT^r^r said Corporation 
Counsel Charles .M. Walker. "1 don t 
play cards, and probably am unable to 
grasp the merits of the measure. 

•C nch is my gam*.' :-ud Jailer John 
Whitman. ''I guess they play seven 


Running: Both a Carpenter and 
Plumbing Shop. 

New York. March 3.— In tin account- 
ing rendered yesterday by Kli^abeth S. 
I'otter. wife of Bishop Potter, it came 
to light that for years she has been 

For the First Time Alter 
Twenty Years. 

New York. March 3.— Ethel Bowman, 
who is 20 years old. walked on la^it 
Thursday for the first time in her life. 
.She is the daughter of A. H. Bowman, 
of Plainfield, N. J., and soon after her 
birth paralysis developed in her ankles, 


Breaks Hotel Furniture and 
Pays For It. 

Boston. Mass.. INIarch Z.—X man, 60 
years old, styliui? himself Charles Mar- 
s'nall Lawrence, claiming Gardiner. Me., 
as his home, who registered at the 
United States hotel on Friday, made 
himself noticeable by giving away $10 
bills to every one he met. Not being 
satisfied with his room, he began 
smashing up the furniture. The police 
were lalled and he .said he had just 
come from Phoenix. Ariz., where he had 
recently disposed of his mining inter- 
ests for $.'i.0O(».tK)0. He didn't know as it 
was anyone's business if he gavt away 
money, and he had smashed the furni- 
ture because it did not suit his faiK'y. 
He jiaid the jn-ice asked and left. 



up more 

in Oklahoma than they do in 

As she gr^w she managed to get about 
, the house in braces and on crutches, 
running both a carpenter and plumbing, ,jm gjj^, j^j^j ^.o be lifted in and out of Chicago. Maivli ;j.— Tbrough an eff-rt 
shop. I chairs and to and from her bed. A ' to return *„'> an unknown woman a pack- 

When Mrs. Potter's first husband. A I- 1 strong nurse was always with her. The age slie iett in th<' Hyde Park station of 
fred Corning Clark died, the manage- .^^^.^.^^.j-ggj, ^f Dr. Lorenz reawakened . the lllinoi.s railway Saturday 
ment of his estate fell uiMJii her. Among J }„ ^r. Bowman, and he had his ; nisj't ^''^J;;\V^^.^^/ A"':'*i'^^\'^/"[^^^^^ 

the property was an unimprov. d blocu ; ^JJ^I^hter carried to the Hahnemann | Jurle.s whlch^ >est-.rda> ^^^^^^- ani^P-^- 
on Ontral Park West, running iJ'om ,.,,jgpjtaj j^ t^is city. at St. I>ukes liospital in a serious eondl- 

Kighty-fifth to Eighty-sixth street, and ^ After suitable preparations. Dr. G. W. ' uon. 

to <'oiumbus avenue. I jioberis cut the ligaments and tendons A suburban train was leaving tlie sta- 

She promptly decided to erect houses I ..bout her ankles. On Thuraday. the; tlon when a womati on the platform, it H 
all akmg the frotits ,>f the blo<-ks an*} nveSy-first day after the operation the j -M;^-"- 

gave a contract for supplying tjiost of , ^j^^gte,. ^.^sts were removed and Miss ^ ;J^^ Uncather ran to the train ■with the 

forgotten article. He tosised it to tlio 

the building materials to a contractor. ; po^vinan was able to walk. .She uses a 1 

She determined, however, to have all g'tit-j^ and a crutch, but says that she 
the carpentering .and plumbing dot'ejfeeis suie she will soon be able to dls- 
under her ov\ 11 supervision, and estab- ' 

woman, but slipped and fell and his foot 
was crushed under the wheels. 

Representative Wood of Poltawa 
tomie county Is the man who has 
jumped Into the breach to .save his fel 

the game of seven up in 
, card imputes in Oklahoma many t 
have a serious nnish. ^ ^ ,^ ^^^„ 

'<"■ •:-.x-:v'.'. 
ime3 ;.:-:s«.v.;" 

Ku.- cl;iin) iiri-nt of tlie Krie ••.lilroad. at 
Fat.ison. NJ.: W. H. Nearpass a city 
orfi<-lal of Port Jervis: Dr. .«;ahler. of 
S»hbr'-« Kingston: \V i.«.e l.e 
V'aije of New York, and Thomas»->-. 
•I m:iii Wi-i •'in- \^ pounds, who made .t 
'v,-,,-.r li>,: 'Uld l':a,-c the gill li.'ni 

the fl.inr. 

Canaan. V^^w\\.. .March 3.-l'.ie 

c um- 
miuK^'block containing the po^toffio.-. tlie 
private bank of Fuller * Peet.-* and Col- 

lin.s' jewelrv store, burn.d t.. the groond 1^1. ,nd «vvlem 

e\lrlv today. It is hellev.. '. .be the wa. ! R'-K 'sland^ s> - tein. 
started bv burglars. ;»ft.r tb.-y had' AntU. w .wuu 
rratked the safe-* in the building, but on 
aecount of the heat of the ruins It has 
l)een impossible yet to get at tlie safe; to 
determine th»' loss. A posse of officers i.s 
in nursult of the supposf'd biugbirs 

I'niler th^ run -^ , 

partner.sldp mu.v t be recorde.) Only one 
of the firm is al owcil. under the rules, to 
raee the In Ills name. In order , 
th-.l Leeds an<l -Miller may keep their , 
. indlvidualtv on the turf the "T^*-!- «» 
the friends of be Joek.y club member 
say. will be divided and each race as a 
en.rate .string. 
William U. I.-ed.s was once known as 
ihe "Tinplat.' i;ing." He made a big 
f. rtune in thi t.nd .steel. When a multl- 
! millionaire he drifted into l^". railroad , 
I business and soon became head of the | 


l.s well known among 

Eastern tur men. He Is a .steward of 

bib and treasurer of the 

Racin? assod.itlon. For many 

Saratoga 'Racmc assoei.u.o... '^"' ■■";;;;; 
yt-ars lie has >>een connected with the 

well-known Kentucky 

weekly I-ife. 

Frank itegan. a - , ,^ .„..i„ 

horseman, was recently secured to train , 
lb. hm"es at a ^alary of *lo.000 for the | 

Th«ro Is no Roch«ll« Salts, Alum, 
Lim* or Ammonia m food made with 

it makes purs food. 


Grand Ranid. . Mich March ::.-A jury 
in the circuit c uri at lonla todav brought 
in a verdiet of not cuilty in the case or 
Bailev Kerek.'l^. of I.owell. <''i=ii"S;»'^,,^'V; | 
aitempiin!; to nirdcr George Morritt. or, 
Sar mac. bv s. ndln-j him a piTlsoned 1 

'• headache powd T. This case grew dlrect- 

: Iv out of the ktllinK of Mrs. ...a Mump. 

'of T owell. a ear aeo. Uy a poisoned 

i powder sent th -ough the mails. 

Huntington. "A'. Va.. M.arch :i.— Huntlnsr- 
ton Central Ctv. K<^novn and t'redo. ">\ . 
Vit . and .Ashl ind and I'allet ^burg. Kv.. 
are experiem ii g a ga« faralne. resulting 
from P break fn the chief mnin leading 
from h'dds in Kentmkv. Many factorie.-* 
have l •• en clor ed ond there Is much .su— 



10 Story Book 

with one of the greatest short stories 
ever written, entitled 

''The Touch Of the Vanished Hand 


Vou cannot afford to miss it 
With nine other splendid stories 


If your new*d*a?er doe* not keep 10 StOfT 8»0 
you can get it by setidinc to ihi? home otfice. 


«63-369 Durborn Street. Cblcaffo. III. 
10Ceat»«C«ky 11.00* Ye*r. 

Against Railroad Men In High 
Political Places. 

New York. March 3.-A writer m Les- , 
lie's weekly says that in the of, 
the temperate yet eminently just 
eulogy which he pronounced upon .sen- 
ator William J. Sewell of ^'^^' J^"*^' 
St he recent session of. congress, Sen^ 
ator Depew took occasion to spe.iK 
Jome brave and timely ^"r,?" ,Twh ch 
absurd and senseless P'-^^^J'f^^. '^^Sy 
prevails in some parts of the ^ount y 
with reference to the election of rail 
roud men of any rank «»• station to pub- 
lic olttce. The fact that ^^^■^^^'''^'l^^ 
had been a railroad man all his lire 
commencing in the humblest cap.actty 
and rising to that of president of a 
well knowMi line, and that he took an 
honest pride in his calling, and made no 
concealment of It for any purpose ^axe 
both the occasion and the point to sen- 
ator Depew's remarks. 
I The senator recalled an '"^^^^"^ at a 
national convention at which Sewell 
;,id he were frequently hi ^f'lf "j^f^''°?' 
where a gentleman dlsthiguished n his 
state and in the nation, came to Depew 
and said: "You sho^ild retire instantly 
1 for the sake of yo<ir party, from the 

jiosltion ii> which your state put you .as 
1 its candidate for president, because in 




— t- 



Council Discusses Bill 
Affecting Fraternal In- 
surance Companies. 


Committee Reports on tiie 

City Hall Telephone 


You can • 
about your ^ 
succeed in c 
of the good 
little daily 

The cure 
is not the ir. 
of steady co 

sion and thr 

Perfectly 1 
ful for good 

Send fo 


\CaK Cniia aliQ nOl from Spirit lake, for domcBtlc 

in a few years people in Duluth will 

have forgotten that there ever wa» a 

transfer system of railroad here. 

Alderman Krumsieg introduced a 

VO'-I-X' for in. in t^<^ resolution directing the health depart- 
.\0.r\ Ijr^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^, ^^^^^ companies that 

pur- I 
, . ii-uaca. Mr. Krumsieg said that by this 

Oing it a iraCtlOn j resolution he wished to forestall any 

claim the ice companies might make, 
that comes frcni revt summer that they were unable I 

to get a full supply and would have to ] 
doses of Scott*S ^^^^^^^/"^^»- '^^^ resolution wa« | 

I Alderman Barnes presented a resolu- 
I tlon directing the rity engineer to 

. , ., , , Wonsult with the officials of the Street 

of child weakness [railway company relative to which 

attcr of a day but 
nmon-sense treat* 

ike Scott's Emul- 
ive on it 
iarmless yet power- 

■ Free Saropte. 

Chemists 409 Pearl St., N. Y. 


VA.v.xh j lu^h, is for th. 

n ! ortrunizaticn st 

to withtsaiid a 

Htj a;-pued that 

■ ' ' I not e.xempt frit 

i paying taxes o 

t f trn f^aniaritan 

trty in Dulut 

. I'UildinK, and \ 

to paying ttxx 

Lovetl furthei 

vipal oppositii 

comes from 


I'ajUv.i > III!..: ■ I ,;-' 

ms.ife l>ridg«ri^ ■ ;^'. 

L'uluih line. 

•t'rticii of proposition . ^ ^ 

':;Mks fium j^ide' that do not u 

E =t Fourth iitid purposes. 

city council co 

- . ., .. }ic>sed bill, it w 

" . '. 10 prejudice i 

delegatiori intf- 

. the bill be alio 

. . 1 . . . , • 1,0 iriake th*- fight 

."■X- j an opposition 


Alderman M< 
;vsmuch as th 
portant one ai 
legislature for 
lution be laid 
the friends of 
members of c* 
they might s 
what is proi'u- 
acted ui>on. 

The special • 
referred the 
Telephone ccj 
'jihones in th» 
vtrsely to the 
resolution den; 
one week, at 

T- mil 

deii' • -: ux muc 

a liirR'i amou 


■ talned 

cipaiiliei'. aiu! 

, that the rates 

' company und> 

< ity of Diiiui 

publicly cbarg- 

mentioned, v 
"-'^xth ' Binghampton. 

.1 Mi.rch. 

sail l>'- .u. oilier nitct- 
«.rK;MiJzatioJi. At the 
- s session, Pres- 
1 that the neve 
f office expired 
■..- conmaiteed. 
.•f filed u comniUiii- ! 
' folk>wing alder- | 
1 uW the require- ' 
. tiling .',rH'!:,V:tS I 

.;iia!ili€-. ^V, :- 
TiscHTr. Kiitil A. ,; 
Walker. Harvey I 

-:. Lu«.i»rii A. 

The even- I 

. Krum- , 

. ! rec- I 

, ;;.. . sisla-; 

Fiftieth and [ 

. no further a ■- 

zi«l;iture ».xteii'.- 

bridges or viaducts that the company 
regards as unsiife for double truck cars 
on the West Duluth line and report to 
the council an estimate of the cost of 
placing such bridges in a condition that 
will be satisfactory to the street rail- 
way company. It was adopted. 

Alderman Cullom's resolution direct- 
ing the city engineer to investigate the 
advisability and practicability of hav- 
ing the street railway tracks on Fourth 
street, between Sixth and Fourteenth 
avenues east, removed from the side to 
the center of the street, was adopted. , 

The contract of the board of fire com- 
missioners with E. S. Radcliffe for the t 
plans and specifications tor the new j 
fire hall, was confirmed by the council j 
' —— ■ jand a resolution was passed engaging | 

'Mr. Radcliffe to superintend the build- 
purpose of givin.g the I jng operations, recfiving for his str- 
ibility and make it able vices and the plans and specifications, 
*udden and heavy drain, fi per cent of the total amount of the 
the proposed law would contract. 

ternal societies from ' The West Duluth Commercial club 
1 real estate. The Mod- ;had several communicatioiis or re.«iolu- 
i expects to own prop- ' tlons before the council last evening 
h and erect an office relative to sanitary sewer matters in 
ould have no objections J that part of the city. The city engineer 
es on the .«iime. Mr. , presented an estimate of the cost of an 
claims that the prin-j outlet sewer from Grand avenue, on 
n to tfte proposed bill 1 Polk street, to St. Louis bay. and the 
fraternal organizations j club urged that the sewer be built at 
iderstaiid its provisions ' the earliest moment possible, 
uid he asked that, if the ' The West Duluth club also expres.«ed 
aid not indorse the pro- itself in favor of the granting of a 
ould at least do nothing ' street railway franchise to A. C. Volk 
, and that the Duluth & Co., for a line from New Duluth to 
rested in the i>assage of West Duluth, and urged that the coun- 
ved to go to St. Paul to j cil order the Duluth-Supe#or Traction 
without the haiidicap of company to build a line on «irand ave- 
nue to Seventy-first avenue west In the 
summer of 19o3. 

A resolution was passed authorizing 
the calling for bids for the sale and re- 
moval of the old No. 4 fire hall, the 
building to be used by the department 
until the new one is completed. 

La^lDay of the Great Semi- Annual Sale 
Patent Medicines and Toilet Requisites. 

Tomorrow will be the last opportunity to take advantage of this great event. Note the prices. 'J 

Toilet Requisites ♦ 

$1.00 Harvey's dandruff ^Oc 



resolution from the city 

Ewen suggested that In- 
' measuffc was an im- 
d not likely to pass the 
several days, the reso- 
over a wet-k to enable 
the bill to provide the 
>uncil with copies, that 
»e for themselves just 
''d. His suggestion was 

ommittee to whom uas 
eauest of the Duluth 
mpany to instnll its 
city hall reported ad- 
request, but the «ounci' 
ing the same went over 
he reciuest of Alderman 



pr<">pei ; 

Iowa. The c< 
rates of the Z 
the same or a 
charge of ind» 
no complaints 
to the rates 
nor any of th 


is l;:.'ie .(' c;i!l I. 
sicg s^aid h** u;.- 


IT.' l.r 

taxation on 
any more than 

\t-\ »•>• Th..t it will 

I . 

t ■>Tn Snmaritrni.-- 


- givt-n a nciii!.^'. 

tal prlncipl'S Al- 

\as correct, but l.uit 

;!d uiiderstand that 

business. Th« 
wht-re telephc 
are. on an a\ 
higher for bu 
cent higher f« 
arc charged 
competing p« 
• oinpany rat- 
those chaige 
panles, and 
for It— super I 
connections a 
the part of 

ui for profit. J>-^">\ The P 

f money from y^'" !>•"'>• ^^^ fund, to change its 

.... He held! ".flat rate tc 

ternal cigani- 1 ;;"^^ JT^f^ 
dent that thu 

of the cojnp: 

The commi tile Du 

has -^-'- ''-i^iT 


by plK'iK ;>• 

seem that th' 

should have 

I connections. 

request has 

i> and that in pay- 

rs t:ix thrv were be- 

He claimed 

doing mot** than 

prevent i'aui>ei- 

!A»l be ta.\<jd. H*" 

■^erve fur;d. which 


,1. 1 iiv bonds of Du- 

couiuil save 
phone conip.. 
The I'omm 
th..t the cont 
Zenith comp 
low rates of 
joyed by th« 
panie>». Jtnd 
tlie fact thf 
argued in t 
policy now V 
seems to bt 
service at r> 
l.-<s .t nmst :iOt the 
:..i i a mon< 
y<..\\> y of th 
vjtUs where 
. -ked a:.a i'0.«i:ive vi>u-!y i^..^jis the cc 
- 'tlery t'ompoand: Au- > j^e compan 
! . c.i'us example of li!---^ * favors that 

, ! Zenith comj 
Kate «;rmnett, a pot.u...i aiil,^)^^ exceller 
nown lady residing in Oermania. [ enjoys with 
,.nty. Ark., who expected t > I [„ the power 
. :•» well and strong by natun's ' 

heaitii n'siorer after the best eflfoits. of 
a f.iithfn! Thy«ifl.Tn had failed. Ttua 
• ~ .res of wondei fill 
. week to week by 

\ ' ■ iri|>ound. create a ci»n- 

t spring medicine 

Hopeless and Almost Dying 
Mrs. Grinnett Is Saved By 

Paine's Celery 

The Only Spring .nedlclne That Can Posi- 

livcly Guarantee Health and New 

Life tu Weak, Diseased and 

Broken Down Men and 


t. I 1 

.Mr^'. Kate «Jrinnett, .1 iioi.ul.a .ml 

tee report showed e\l- 
1 research and contained 
nt I'f informi-tion rein- 
one rates. Information 
is to nites in 12:. muni- 
the conimittee foun 1 

charged by the Zenith 
r Its cotilract with the 
ti are the lowest rates 
'd in any of the I'i'i cities 

ith the exception of 

N. Y.. and Dubuque. • 
mmittee found that the ' 
Tilth companj- are about 
trifle less than the usual 
pendent companies: that 

had been made relative ; 
not beiiig remunerative, 
f independent companies , 
ibarrassed with the ex- \ 

in Detroit, Mich., which 
been able to commence 
• committee learned that 
n** monopoly exists rates 
erage. about fiO i»er cent 
*iness "phones and 30 per , 
■r residence "phones than 
In cities where there is 

The report said that at 1 
ints the Bell Telephone | 
's are still higher than 1 
1 by independent com- 
:hree causes are alleged ; 
or service, long-distance : 
nd lower private rates on ^ 
the Bell Telephone com- 
licy of thf Bell Telephone ' 

report said, seems to hi- 

charges for service from | 

a rate ba.<?ed on the ser- 
. and that it is self-evl- 

plan is nil in the interest- ^ comiwuy 
My. I 

tee report went on to say • 
luth Telephone company 

■ city who have not access 
the city hall, and It wouid 
•se citizens and taxpayers 
the privilege of telephone 
but that no demand or 

ever been m.ide to rhe 
that of the Duluth Tele- 

ittee was of the opinion 
ract the city has with the 
my is responsible for the 
telephone service now en- 
citizens from both com- 
hat this is largely due to 
re is competition. It ia 
le report that while the 
eing pursued by the local 
of the Bell company 

in the interest of good 
a.sonable rates, neverthe- 

be remembered that such 
policy when the company 
.poly in Duluth, and the 
e Bell company in other 

it now has a monoooly 
mmittee to conclude that 
/ should not be granted 
would tend to weaken the 
any and th-»reby imperil 
t contract the city now 
it. or again place the city 

of the old telephone com- 

Miner Fell 150 Feet But 

Did Not Break a 


25c Mary T. Goldman's 

shampoo ■■ 

$i.;o Oriental iti i CZ, 

Cream....- - ^> > ♦ ^ ^ 

50c Hind's Honey Almond 


75c Magnolia Balsam 


25c Witch Hazel 


50c Qui Vive Cream, 

Marquise - 

t;oc Orange Flower 


25c Milk of Cucumb- 

50c Ingram's Milk Weed 


10c l)OX Camplior 


l-lb jar Petroleum 

Jelly - - 

»^-lb jar Petroleum 

Miy - — 

'4 -lb jar Petroleum 

Jelly - - 

25c hi'X Sedlii2 Powders — 

special at 

2;c Mcnncn's Talcum Pow 
der for 

2ic perfumed Talcum 
Powder _. 

15c perfumed Talcum 


25c Lyon's Tooth 


Iron Mountain.— -Mfied .Anderson of Iron 
Mountain, while working in a mint at 
Metropolitan, fell down a shaft, a dis- 
tance of 15<) feet. IK did not break any 
bones-, but sustained serious internal in- 

Fred. Burzo, a furm.r Iron Mountain 
Ik.v. was murdered near Mayu. Arizona. 

I la.'.'t wetk. Tile paiticulars of the affair 
lia\c not lifen received, and the only 
thing known is that the dead Vtody was 
found near a railroad camp in wliicli he 
worked as Marksmith. Fred. Buzzo was 

, a son of Hiigli Buzzo, now of Calumet. 

J 7c 
. 8c 
1 5c 




the regular price is 35c— special for this sale— per bottle 


puritier— $1.00 size— for this special sale— per bottle 


great female remedy- in $1.00 bottles— for this special sale at.. 


less than $1.00— for this special sale— per bottle 


size— for this special sale— per bottle 

bottles— for this special sale— per bottle 


remedy— the ?i.oo bottles— for this special sale— per bcttle 


$1.00 size— dnrip.g this special sale— at 


hable renicd\ — for this special sale— per bottle 


remedy— icr this special sale the 50c si^e f<.r 










50c bottle Toilet 

25c bottle Imported Bay 



19c K ice Powder selling 


25c Tetlow's Swansdown 
Face Powder... .--2for 

:oc La Blanche "Ben Levy's ' CJ^- 
i-ace Powder... ^^^ 

$1.00 bottle Beef, Iron and PiCif, 
Wine, at s^VfV- 

$1.00 Norwegian Cod Liver Cf^- 
Oil ^^^ 

;i.oo Kaisers Celery Com- ^H- 
loiind >J\J^ 

Emulsion Cod Liver CQ- 




$1.00 Horlick's Malted 


50c Nestle's Food — 

75c Mellin's Food 


50C Seth Arnold's Cough 

50C Syrup of Figs 


at. , 

Castor Oil 


£;oc Richards" Svrup of Tar "S^I- 
and Wild Cherry -J^C 



50c Jamaica Ginger 

25c Belladona Plasters 
— two for 

25c Mother Jane's Rocky 
Mountain Tea 

25c Richard'c Little Liver 
Pili*- two for 

25c Leithhead's Rega 

5.0c bottle Colgate's Toilet 
Water _ 

50c bottle St. Tliomas' Bay 

75c bottle Ed. Pinaud's Tc>ilet 
Water -- 

25 dozen 35c (assorted lot ) touth -f Ci 
brushes, to sell at— each ^ ^^ 

65c assorted l;air bruslies, solid ^O- 
backs, fine bristles, speciai '^ ^ 

fi.25 Ideal hair brush — the cushion 
hack kind and Siberian bristles Q^q^ 
— special at 

$1.00 R«'gcr fc Gallette bottlt QQ/- 
violet toilet water 

-re Vivian's celebrated perfur.c s— .ill 
odors— a number cf new ones. ^Q- 
special price - 

25c boxes ci (3 cakes in a box) per- 
fumed s<*ap- choice of any on •! y 
the table at— per box > / ^ 

One-quart bottle of double distilied 
ammonia, special price— per 1 Qq 
bottle onlv 

Rubber Goods ♦ 

Two-quart slate hot water bot- 7^^ 
ties, 51.00 value, to sell at ' "^ 

35c family bulb syringes, three 95c 
hard rubber pipes — - 

2CC rubber dressing combs. 17- 

special at 

I tc rubber dressing combs, spe- O- 

cial price 

cc rubber dust ccmbs, special Q 
price only 

fl.2: rubber gloves— just the QQ^' ft r houscwc>rk 

Tronwoxd.— The newly organized Iron- 
wfiod club gave a tiniokcr to abfiut J5(» 
Invited gi.t.stP. The chief promoters o 
the club are Judge N. W. Haire. Professor 
1.. T,. Wriiiht and J. II. McLean. -S. S. 
Cooper, who was recently appointed at- 
torney for the Gogebic range hu.«ines« of 
the Oliver company, will move 
from Kewemtr to iLis city — D. M. Gla><f«- 
ner will build a fine new business block on 
Aurora street. 

? ' February This Year Scored 
Highest Wind Velo- 
city of Any. 

Be'tj'emer.— Ivnn Hagen is a candidate 
for rnavnr to succeed the prepcnt incum- 
bent. Captain Knight.— Nick Nellesen. one 
f'f Bessemer .« old residents, was brought 
biick yesterdiiv from Hot Springs. Ark., 
where he went some two month.s ;igo i inermo 
to find relief for pkkness. His doctor , f^''^''-'^ vw.. .-. ■, m 

there could give him no encouragement, j 'VKrTvaUlng wind^. dUrinK the month 

from the southwest and the total 
TTHt mile 

The mean temperature for the month 
of February according to records of the 
weather bureau was 14 degrees, which has 
been the mean during the 33 years. 
Thp warmest dav wa.s the Ltith. when the 
thermometer reached 4<> degrees and the 
wa.« the l7Th. when it regl.stered 


South Dakota Man Loses 
Monev Hidden In 



Pioux Falls — Oeorge Smith, a prom- 
inent farmer living near Davig, left 
home the other night with his two 

Peterson .waived e-- ! wore 

Houirhton.— Fred, i-eierson .waived e-- ! ■•-•- — ■."— 'J.'.".„„ii ^ u « i.wu- m<mth The 
aminuTion and. w«s bound ever in t3^<,. \ ';;:;:^^X y^<^ ^^^^i^^^^' ^^ 

I * .1 _ x-,.-.i.™r. ^t r.r. the 18th. This 

twmds. He is charged with misappropriat- 
ing H.Utt from the L'nited States Express 

At Menominee last week there occurred 

a birlhdav cekliration so unique a.<» to 

^J'-t'a7.1ei.wV,"t"'J,VK' I merit .special mention. Paul. Arthur and 

and .^9 resident sul)- | pran. Is Penbe: thv are brothers, ftnd each 

w;is born on Feb 'J>. The eldest is 13. the 
second 11 and tht youngest lad 4 year? 
of asc. That three children should be 
born in the tame family on the same day 
In the year is a coincidence of rare oc- 

l'nknt»wn parties broke into the school- 
house at H.trrls. M»n<.minee county, last 
Thursday night, and. collecting all th^ 
bonks and clocks in the building, piled 
them up in one of the rooms and burned 
them. It l."^ thought the act was cmmlt- 
ted by persons having a grudge against 
the school authorities. 

The saw mill of the I.udlngton "WVIl- 
Lumber company, one of the oldest lum- 
ber concerns on the Menominee river. Is 
f.lout torn down. The machinery !•» 

from the Northw<st on 
breaks the Febru.oy reif«rd the maximum 
heretofore being '•- mile.s on the 2»Jtli of 
the month in iKi. , ' ^ ... 

The total precipitation for the montn 
wa« .tM of an inch, considerably below the 
average which i!f LI'S. , , , , . 

Tiie total number of cloudy days during 
the mo«th whs onlv 4. while lu were part- 
ly cloudy and 14 • lear. 

Hints To 


It is estimated that more money is 
spent in advertising than upon any 
other commodity in commerce— Pro- 

betng piled near the office of the com- , Advprti«er 

pany. except that which is beina: loaded l 81 et8i\e Ad\erii.M-.^ 

on cars to be shipped south. Ther* are 

two cars loaded with machinery, cooking | Manv merchants suppose 

reading them can fail to understand 
thoroughly the point you wish to bring 
out. Use a. distinctive name cut, of 
such individuality that your reader.-- 
will recognize it at once as yours before 
they read the ad. 

How few there are who are able to 
drive a nail home with the first blow of 
the hammer. Yet many advertisers ex- 
pect their first ad to accomplish results 
only obtained among the shrewdest by 
repeated announcements. 

Nothing is more staple than a well 
advertised article. It is the -just as 
gcKKl" articles which remain upon the 
fhelf and fail to find purchasers, or 
when Morked off are certain to disap- 
point patrons.— PiX)gres3lve Advertiser. 

concerTis A 


Gray-Tal!ant Company 

Musicale For Famine 

Sufferers' Fund. 

The benefit concert given last evening 

in the Gray-Tallant company's store was 

a musical and a financial success. The 
I delightful program rendered by local tiil- 
; ent was listened to by an appreciative 
i audience. Flaatens orchestra played a 
', number of selections. The Normanna 
I Singing society rendered several pretty 

Norwegian songs. Mrs. James McAu- 

llffe sang 'The Kerry Dance' and was 
'heartily encored. The proceeds of the ^ ,v,^„, ^.n 

concert will be applied to the fund now j forger has signed tnem all 

being raised in the city for the famine ranged from $15 to $35 each 

sufTe'rcrs in Norway and Sweden and Fin - - — ■ ^ .---^- . 


of the stock is weak from lack of proper 
food. Farmers counte<l on^au opv.'n \yai- 

• ler. but were disappointed, und ha> is 
being shipped in to tide the stock over 

I until grass appears^ 


i Jamestown-O. W. Kerr ha-« hr.d a war; 

• rfint of arrest issued under the ball am- 
arrest procedure of North Dakota, again^l 
A M. Giidc. P. W. Miller and A. G 

I Randall, the latter two being the townsue 
' boomers and bankers at Kensal. N. D- 
iThc sheriff has tak^n A. O. Randall lu 
' custody to hold till he gives a bond In 
I the «uin of JlO.tW. to abide the .iudgment 
i ol the court. The three men are charged 

with wrecking tlic Stale Mutual Hail In- 
I surance conipanv t^f Hankinson. N. D.. 
land it is a-sserted they .ariicd away some 
l$(a.C0O in money, securities. tJrniture and 
I proper tv of the company and fai.ea to 
! pav t'lp indebtedness and lo^-es. 
1 The receiver of the insurance company. 
' F B Lambert, of Wahpeton. is the nomi- 
■ nal plaintiff in the suit, while O. W K«-rr. 

the collector at F'argo, is the holder ot 

placed a pail containing $1600 In cas.i ; j'f'^^j'm'i'iar insurance companies in South 
under the floor at the top of the cis- i Dakota, souiliern Minnesota. Kansas and 
tern. When he and the children re- j Nebraska, and one or two r-al' 
turned home about 11 o'clock it was panies. The attcmey 

found that the house had been broken ; 
Into during their absence. The trap j 
do<'r had been raised, and on the floor , 
near it was scattered $80(> in paper ' 
money, which evidently had been 
dropped by the thief in his haste. The 
other $S0O was gone. 

are John Kn^uf 
of Jamest<iwn. Turner A.- Lee and Mi rill 
& Engerud of Fargo, wlio rtpre^ent the 

Armour— Another forged check was 
received by the Citizens' .State bank 
with F. E. Lawrence's name attached. 
Mr. Liiwren* e is a busmess man of Ar- 
mour, and the check was cashed in 
.^Spokane. Wash. It was drawn for JIo 
and indorsed by A. B. Wilson. These 
checks have .';rrived at various inter- 

Fargo— Far gcins are disappointed oyer 
the failure to land the slate fair. 1 he 
matter will not be dropjKd and a stronger 
eff> rl will be put futh to secure it two 
Jt'cars from now. . , , ~ , „ 

K. c. p:ddy assumed hi.s duties Sunday 
morning as "postmaster. . , „„ 

The United Slates circuit court of ap- 
peals has ordered a new trial in the -ise 
of Miles vs. the Orutr-Sootl Threshing Ma- 
(idne company. Miles was an eiTip!oy<>^ 
and while lo< king after the macnine fell 
through the top into the revolving cylin- 
der a^d lost a leg. He allesed defective 
material inthe machine. Judge Ami-lon 

va Is from different parts of the United , ruled against <|^%P'«^"\»." ""^'l^'^^^^^ Lj^r,! 

v;as appealed. A recent ca.'-e. aimo.i i ■■ 

States for the year. 

that it is 

utensils, tools, and. in fact, a whole log^ 1 ncit necessary to advertise during the 

. .., -u... _..,! ^,. _v,. .4 ^^^^j geusons. This is a mistake— there 

ging outfit, and they will soon be shipped 
to Loui.siana. where the company will 
1 uild a bit.' ..saw mill. George Stephen.son 
will probably leave the first of the week 
with a crew of about a dozen men, who 
will prepare Quarteis and establish a cam;i 

The same 
They have 

lb just so much buying done in their 
line at these times, and the one who 
goes after it the hardest gets the big- 
gest elice. That the shrewd advertisers 

Two Curling: Games. 

Two games were placed last evening at 
the curling rink and the scores were as 

Manley-McLennan event— 

A. S. Halg. 
J. H. Upham. 

for a larger crew, which will bo sent of Duluth appreciate this fact is shown ' J- H- '"pham. 

he V. ,.„ „ j..„_»;„i,io- r<r.nimr><i nt The ^^ • ''• McL.en 

later to clear the site for the rnill and the v .. advertising columns of The 

The name of the town has not yet ,/ ^. , ^|,_!„o. .he na«?t two months 
ihosen. but it is very probable that i ll^rald during the past two monms. 


In conclud 
tee claimed 
the re«iuest 
phone comp 
pany should 

» . ttr into a c 

far-rea< hlng. Al bodying the 

.■eler>- ComiK>und ^ ,^p^^. 5^. for 

• ntly cures young ..any. 

kened and broken | (''o Nel* 

,t never fails; 'ts I ^,y,j^'„^ \vho 

•rful even at the ! jj ^^^ f,-,^ th 

<;rinneit. thankful, jj^jj^ jjvenm 

foi • -■ 'i*^ih. v.-rites' ^^^.^jj^ ^^, jh. 

^^'■- . , , Ml tive to the ."-v] teivibtr I uas very ul «"*'»«: ^.g^^j^., ^^ ^a 
though- 1 V. ..s going to die ^ " "'-' 

ng its report the commit- 
that, in any event, beforo 
made by the Duluth Tele- 
my is granted, the com- 
at" least be required to en- 
ontract with the city em- 
features o 
e with the Zenith com- 


it will be called Ludington. after one of | 
the former members of the company. 
En<.ugh machinery will tje sent down first 
with which to finish a saw mill. This 
mill will be used for sawing enough lum- 
ber to build a big mill and other build- 

To keep up with the times, the- mer- 
chant must keep up with tlic things 
that are being advertised.- PiObiessive 



W. C Sherwood. 
C. L. Frederick, 
A. Milne, 
Dr. Cleland, 

l>e Rov Booher is back from Cuba, 
where he spent the winter. He made 
the trip from Havana to .Santiago on 
the Cuban Central and was much im- 
pressed with the fertility of the soil, 
but did not particularly like the in- 

ilar. from Crcokston. was decided bj the 
court of appeals in favoi of the plalntltf 
and the attorneys for Miles think he wdl 
recover a good sum. The damages in the 
first action was placed al SJO.iwi.. 

Harrv >t"zir.,w'. a 19- year-old *^'J'^-1 j'^^V- 
is dead of <iuick consumption. He had a 
Severe attack of typhoid fever last 
and caught cold while convalescing- 


I "We never used to rec*»lve diiect re- 

I turns from our advertising," sa^r. M. S. 

Duriows, "until within a year cr two. 

'Of course we fell it paid us. but people 

] \Z "'ontrnc; Of BrOOklyn Elopes With Her ^ ^Id not come m and ask for advertised 


Anderson event— 

E. C. Max field. 
M. A. Mclvcnnan, 

F. A. Day. 
Alex Macrae, 

Skip— U3. 


New York. March 3 

It became known I 
3UU- I 

articles as now. Advertising is a great 
aid to the merchant of the present 

Every man 

has his own plan- -eaoh 

I wa*? coid 


ciiic compai.y 

i.d my heart would flutter j^^^d to thf 

on, the West Ev.d mer- 

nas »^^^". '^*f/^.\:^^ ^^.^5! , today that Mrs. Jane Hendrickson. a 
R^a'tfon sent •\ communi- I P^^n^ widow of &8 years, worth .-everal j ^eheves his bettir than the other fel 
council last evening rela- 1 millions, and mother <.f Mrs. Spencer S. j lows. This is true in medicine, foo^ 

purchase of the Terminal ; Roche, the wlft of the rector of the fash- 

llroad by the Northern Pa- • lonaMe St. Marks Episcopal church in 
The letter Wiis re- j Brooklyn, hart eloptd with her livery driy- 

' clothing, books, soap— everything that 
p>eople buy and use. All this makes 

ike a leaf. I had cold ' 

tee on raiirc 

Mr. Nelsoi 

ber of the ci 

city attorney and commit- f Patrick McHugh. They are on their 

ofuse that my garments 
i,. .. ;. I had pains in my shoul- 
.nd arms, al times so severe that : ^^en the or 
1 . » liged to use morphine. The ^j^^ Termiiui 

,5, d my liver was in bad condi- vileges. He 

H- treated me for quite a long : j^^j. jjuiuth 
iut I only got temporary relit t. I^yj^^^jn .,,jj 
1 Iteard of Paines Celery Compounu ^"ii.^,-i it pa 
and bought a bottle of it. used it. but ^jje Norther 
the only change I experienced was ar. ^j.,, acquisit 
Impritved appetite. 1 had decided not j^,„ ^y the 
to use the medicine any longer, but my j ^.jjg f„j^ ol 
husband persuaded me to try anolhtr ; j^j^j, jj^d for 
bottle, which soon fr.i\'f me happy re- 1 j^oun^.ji tak. 
»ultfi. and I continued with Paine's ; ggj^ js^t asi 
Celery Compound until 1 had taken six ln^^ taking 
bottles. Now I am physically a now ^^jv, by the 
woman; 1 feel well, work my garden, jg jp -violai; 
do all my own housework and am gain- i^ merger o 
Ir.g in strength and vigcr every day. 1 11,1^9. He 
recommend Paine's i.'elery «;ompound • ^een blocke 
to my friends and neighbors. This is fort was m. 
the first time I have ever endorsed a ^^ g^t aside 
medicine." 1 lem is demi 


1 said that he was a mem- 
y council several years age 
dinance was passed giving | 
I system its rights and pri- 
•laimed it was a glad day : 
when it got the Terminal ; 

a sad day for the city 
*sed under the control of : 
a Pacific road. He claimed , 
ion of the Terminal sys- ^ 

Northern Pacific company , 
the worst setbacks the city ^ 

years and urged that the , 

some action to have the ' 
le. Mr. Nelson argues that • 
over of the Terminal sys- 

Northern Pacific company 
on of the state law. being j 
f parallel and competing ; 
said the sale should bave ■ 
1 last summer, but no ef- ' 
ide to do so, and it should 

now before the whole sys- I 
atshed. He predicted that | 

neymoon trip in the South. The ekp 
i ment was confirmed by the Rev. Dr. 

I Roche at ids re.-4idence. Li« Adelj.hi htreet. - ^.4,^^ T<^rl ^( -.rhfii-n 

He said: "Yes. they are married. That t of competUors.-Jccl seal 00,0, 

monopoly impossible. If you have a 
good thing push Jt to the ti-ont, diver- 
sltv of opinion will make u possible for 
voii to find a nvarkeX light in the midst 

and ^adly shook 

IS all thtre is to say, - — w ^ . , 

his head. I National advertisers are aw.ikening 

Mr». Hendrick.son lived at the St. to the fact that the newspaper is the 
George hotel. In Brooklyn borough, and | ,y.^^i.,n, that reaches ih*> public in the 
McHugl. was the best and most careful , 'V,o,,"p«t -ind iiiO»t direct manner. In- 
drlver in the fashionable livery stable , ^"Oiigest ana ivowi uirvcinmm. ■ 

near the hotel. For that rea.«»on 

the job of taking the widow, wh<i __ 

id. out for her daily drives. He was a , leading newspaper^ in the field they 
widower. i>a*i the middle age, and has 1 ^igh to cover. 
six children. 

W. C. Harris. 

Dr. Stocker. 

T. F. McGilvray, 

P. S. Anneke, 
\s there will be but two or three weeks 
mere of curling at the most, the gam«v« 
committee will irowd the games from 
now wn. calling forfeits on rinks that fail 
to play within the time scheduled. 

Cured His Mother of Rheu- 

"My mother has been a sufferer for 
many vears with rheumatism." says 
W. II. "Howard, of Husband. Pa. "At 
times she was unable to move at all, 
while at all times walking was pain- 
ful. I presented herewith a bottle of 
•'hamberiain's Pain 
few applications she decided 

The municipal election is a month away 
and mere interest is being taken in the 

il.iermanic race5. 

Canton-The fourth^n^of | ^ A ^ new^ comra^^ 


the Lincoln county farmers 
held an interesting session of nearly ; 
three davs. The program, which was ! 
an uncommonly good one. was carried ^ 
out with only a few omissions, ihe , 
papers and lectures were unusually in- 
Iteresting and the discussions were 
i spirited bevond the ordinary degree. 
! Prominent on the prograni were R. O. 
i Donahue, of Worthing: E. Moschipt. 
of Harrisburg: Frank Dortland, of 
Canton; Jonas Minot, ex-county audi- 
' tor- George .^. Millett, of Hudson, and 
i c A. South. At the election of officers 
'j W Brenner, of Canton, was cho.?en 
president and Col. A. Linn secretary. 

Avon— The town is without a hotel, 

the former proprietor having left the 

busines.«. . Contractors are drawing 

plans for a new hotel to cost $S<.(00 or 



Hotel Clerk Accused of Having 
Two Wives. 

Marshalltown. Iowa. Mar. ?— Natl. am 
Leroy Cook, better known as Roy Coolt, 
formerly clerk in the Pilgrim hotel htra, 
but lately clerk in a Cedar Rapids hotel, 
was arrested in this city on the charge of 
bieamv. Cook was married in this city 
last October to Mrs. Clara Thomp-on. 
daughter of John Swift of Mar.^lialltown. 
The ceremonv was performed by Fath. r 
I>enihan of the Catholic church, under 
the belief that Cook had never been mar- 
ried. . , , 

It now develops that he was married In 
Mav n(ftl. to Miss Ethel Gatham of Si-^ ux 
with their child, still reside^ 


.,. I Citv. who 

While polishing a Ptove with a ' there. Cook admits the previous marriage 
with a Dome 01 ,, "T.^red irasoiine stove po'.ish. Miss Mag- { ;^^^^ claims his first wife had obtained a 
Balm, and after a ; Si7 srhmidt was b.idly burned. The flames 1 divorce. He is out under $].5<"0 bonds and 
was i Taught her dress, burning it n^a'"'y ,?,? . will have a hearing 
she ! and s.^orching her face and hands bad >^ ; bigamy. 


a charge of 


the most wonderful pain reliever sne | ana >--^^-'.'Jf atte^pUd"io put Jut the 
had ever tried, in fact, she is ".ever , Mr^-^ Sch^m^.dt^^.T^t^t^.mp ^^^^ ^y^^ 

without it now. and is at all ^^'"^s j dres*' and was also severely burned^ ^Yso I P^ riment. Results follow everj- an 

able to walk. An 


Advertising in The Herald is no ex- 

he got 1 stead of using ;he magazines, as here- 
. is tlm- tofore. most of them are now using the 


Just before retiring, if yoor Htct la 
eluggieb. out ot tune and you feel dull, 
bilious, constipated, take a doee ot 

Hood's Pills 

"Retailers, in, your ads give plenty of 
Quotations. Don't have a Niagara of 
words and a rivulet, of items and prices, 
that's too suggestive of a i>oor house 
pudding— lots of wind and very fe.v 
plums."— Succe^'sful Advertising. 

cation of Pain Balm keep.^ away the 
pain that she was forniuny troubled 

•U'ashington. March 3.-< Special to The 
Herald. »— A patent for a valve been 
issued to Joshua N. Sanborn, of Brain- 
erd, Minn 

appH- i gehmidt. in extinguishing the flames. 

Talk through your announcements as 
you would to a ctistomer ia the store — 
naturally and to the point. The best 
ads are those devoid of verbosity— so 
kcd yoQ'U be all rigbt in the oaoming. 1 simple in their language that no one 

\,m\ bis hands burned 

G W. Sanderson, who made an assign- , 
ment some time since, will auction the; 

'"T W ^Bi.^hop^has disposed of the Salem , 
Srecial to O. W. Dingman and P. O. t-f- 
tee Mr Bishop took charge about two 
and a half years ago. and at once placed 
the Special among the strong, well edited 
Republican papers of the state. | 

After dismissing her school, some ten , 

„ ^ _ ,_, , _ _-, . miles in the countrv. Miss Ida Hanson ] 

Stom ThmiHmmd Cold /» Tmn mUmtmm ^^'^f^d home in the snow storm. She lost 
or it vill develop into chronic catarrh. I wav and wandered about in the storm 
Dr Agnew n Catarrhal Powder stops cold I „Titil late at night, when she found a barn 
in :ii'- iiead in ten minutes and relieves j where she spent the rest of the night. 
m-^si acute and deep seated catarrh after j There is a coal famine here. Dealers 
on" application. Cures quickly and per- ! have been out for several days. Farmers 
mantntiy. '1 have used Dr. Agnew's Ca- are out also, and some have been coming 
t.irrhul i. .owder with best resuUs. It is a jn day after day. hoping that the expect- 
great remedy and I never cease recom- ! ^q f-oal had arrived. 

menciag it." John E. Dell. Paulding, O. Mrs. Mootz lost fourteen head of cattle 
Sold by Max Worth, IS West Superior this winter. Feed is very scarce and high- 
street.— 21 [Hay sella at $6 to $7 at auctions. Much 




Chronic Diseases and Physical 
Delormities successfully treated by 
the most advanced Osteopathic 
methods. Special treatment for in- 
digestion, constipation, kidney 
troubles and diseases peculiar to 

No charge {or consultation. 

Offices — Room 15 Pboenlx Block. 








An Indepen dent Newspaper. 

Published at Herald Building. Fir«t Street. 


^ , ^ - „ s Counting Room: 324 
Telephone Calls: j Editorial Rooms: 1 126 


EVERY EVENING Delivered by Carrier, 

Single copy, daily * '^l 

One month -^ 

Three months (in advance) '-^ 

Six months (in advance) 2.6U 

Oiu- voar (in advance) ^.UU 

Intert'd at Duluth Postoffice as Stcond-Class Matter. 


Congressman Canuon, and some of the uther watch- 
tlogs of the treasury, nearly had a fit, so it is reported, 
over the estimates of Secretary Cortclyou for the equip- 
ment and expenses of the new department of cornmercc. 
It is the first time in fifty-four years that a brand new 
department has been created, and of course, it is neces- 
sary to make some allowance for that in figuring ex- 
penses. The secretary's new stafi" will consist of an as- 

"Tlie stookplUngf at tihi 
l.s hoing hurried," said 

at tho St. lA>uis hotel -......, 

bv the time navigation l.s oin^ned all the 
pits will have contribute** efforts far 
greater than ever before. The mining 
eompanie.s are workliit for,. ill they are 

sistant secretary, a commissioner _ or corporations, a wort Mus^ now and th|^^^ 


iVr \<.ar 

Six Mion tits 

Three months 

- .25 




important when desiring llie .uidrcss of your 

paper Clanged, to give b.>th old and new address. 

far tlian a year ago. 1 do ii''>l know what 
they figure the output at fvr the coming 
year, hut it will be lieavlei* than last by 
a good per cent. 

•They are hustling i.ver on section .JO. 
and 1 understand tiiey are taking out 
some valuable ore. I know .section ») HKe 
a book, becau.xe I exi>lored that before the 
Minnesota ln»n company got it. I got 
leasea from the holders at that time, and 
test pitted .TJid took out .some excellent 
Hpecimens. Une of the pltj" 1 filled up al 
terwards, and leveled otf the surface. aJid 
when I took some parlies over it, tliat note 
w:is not in .sight. , 

"1 afterward sold my leases and leri 
that property. 

•The Section Thirty company '-".""'"^J' 
ing its work up there. I understand. » '>f V 
have a shaft down about Ilfty feet 1 think 
and thev are taking -some valuable ^P^t!'- 
mons. the iron is there beyond a dvubt. 


St I. >iu> Siar: The Duluth Evening HeraM 
cek"br;ae.l llie opciunK of its new building, to- 
gether with tlie inaui^uration of its "1 otter 
tlirec-deek coior press." on Thur.-day. I-eb. if by 
;. >'rut;..ii. in which not only the eitizens ot the 
t euerallv. but distinguished guests from a 

(11--. 'lice participated. Duluth i> now one of the 
v;re;-.t eoinmereial centers of the Union, and its 
P- .p e ^eem to think that The Evening Herald 
lii> been one .>t the chief features m building lier 
u\> i> tliat [> 'Mt' >n. 


Ir. the ewrreiu i.iunl'e'.- .'i tho Engineering New 

commissioner of manufactures, a chief clerk, and an ap- 
pointment clerk and disbursing officer. Mr. Garlield 
was promptly selected as commissioner of corporations; 
the others will be named, probably before the adjourn- 
ment of congress, though this is not actually necessary 
till about July I. when the work of the department be- 
gins. Of the fifteen bureaus which will be included in 
the department, thirteen are already provided for m the 
general appropriation bills, at a cost of more than $7.- The new department will be under the civil 
service rules from the outset, and whatever exceptions 
experience may prove advisable will be made by the 

president as the cause for each such change arises. As j^^.,j^ ^ j,,. „.y„ ,., mfre mj"..-. « -,--•-. 
for the .quartering of the bureaus, several of them ^viU j imt^U.e^ question is ^w^^^ - 1 1 1 Jr 

doubtless remain where they are for the present, and i^.-ed there is.^ Th.. ^surfaee^ condu^ion; 
transact their routine business with the central adminis- 
trative office by messenger and telephone. 

It will, of course, take some time to get things in 
working order and plans outlined f or the work, and 
naturally the expense will be heavy, but with such men 

> as Congressman Cannon and his colleagues guarding the 

"^ finance.-, there will be no money wasted, at the outset at 


Much interest has been taken abroad, especially in 

England, in this new department of commerce, and a 
' minister of c.>mmerce for the United Kingdom is being 
! urged. In a recent Washington dispatch to The Her- 
' aid. an extract was given from a late report by the Lon- 
I don chamber of commerce, which said: "We are now at 

a period of intense rivalry in trade; our merchants and 

manufacturers arc face to face with the keenest com- 
petition that has ever been known: and that competition 
I is daily developing. Is it no remarkable, in view of the 

magnitude of the interests involved, that the United 

Kingdom— the greatest manufacturing and commercial 

nation in the world— has not in cabinet a minister of 

C. P. Re«d. MInot. N.D.: Mrs. George B. 
Wolfe, Skibo; John E. Hodge, Hibblng; 
J. E. Sundberg. Miss Liretta, Two Har- 
l}or«: J. L. BrlckeL?. Waukesha; C. K. 
Knight, GloveravUle; A. L. Looy. Chicago; 
J. K. Rltchardt. St. Paul. 


United States Agricultural Dcp.irtment. 
Weather Bureau, Duluth, Synopsis of 
weather conditions for the twenty-four 
hours, ending at 7 a. m. (central dme), 
Tuesday. March 3.— A high pres.sure area 
of con.siderablo strength has developed 
north of Montana, being accompanied by 
much colder weather in northwest Can- 
ada. North Dakota and Montana, with 
temperature.s ranging from zero to about 
15 degrees below to the northward ol 
Montana. Pre.«?suies are higli over east- 
ern states and a "low" of moderato 
strength is central over Nevada. It Is 
warmer in the upper Lake Region, Mis- 
souri, Mississippi and Ohio valleys and 
southern states. Snow fell in the vicin- 
ity of I.iake Superior, Asslniboia and 
Montana, and snow or rain over Nevada, 
California. Kansas, Oklahoma and Tex- 
as. Temperatures in all districts except 
northwest Canada are moderate. 

Minimum temperatures recorded in the 
past twenty-four hours: 

Abilene 40; Memphis 36 

Battleford -14; Miles City 14 

Bismarck 8 Milwaukee 30 

Boston 4S Minnedosa "j 

ISuffaio 30i Modena 12 


"T P' ■' 

By Kennet Harris. 


are excellent and evea if it is not one huge of ore, the workings will be protil- 

able anyway. . 

"The pr.ip.rtv got a reputation on tne 
legal fight, and lianily through the ore 
that WHS taken out. at le:i.-t V^>,\f,"'"^r,s 
reputation among the public. >^ '^a,' P''*r* 
pectors have found is known detinitel> 
onlv to themselves, though wild rumors 
have been afloat about it for '"•^^y.J^^'''.''.^ 
It is quite probable, liowevt-r. that tne mi- 
gants ill the cases know wliat they were 
fighting for." 

Captain K. D.*l\um*lee and t/'PtfJ" 
Martin. ..f Virginia, are in t'le cit> and 
are registered at th.- St. liouis Hotel. 

J K. Douffhtv. 'james'A. Robin.«5on and 
Charles R. SiUU. of Uibbins. are regis- 
tered at the Spalding h.Jtel. 

Chicago . . . 
Denver . . . 
Detroit ... 
Dodge City 
Duluth ... 
El Paso ... 
Escanaba . 
Green Bay 

— 4; Montgomery 

4ij' Moor head 

L'Hi New Orleans .. 

2S| New York 

32, North Platte .. 
, "i^i Oklahoma 

2«i Omaha 

«' Pittsburg 

, 22 1 Port Arthur .., 

, SOI Portland 

, 241 Pilnce Albert 

, 4Xi yu Appelle 

, 30! Rapid City ... 
61 San Francisco 

Helena'"".'.'.".'.!!!!! 10| Santa Fe 


, ,,-.,K -.Me -,.co .. .lev,.ted f. ihc project of a dee u commerce? In the United States, which may be looked 
satcrw-iv iron/the great lake- t^ the Atlantic ocean, upon as our most formidable competitor and uho>e peo- 
^^eh ■• i eulle ve.els to cany neight direct froM t pie are keenly alive to the necessities o. nv^dern com- 
itl h't^ V V^ - even t. Liverpool and otlu r j merce, the need of such a minister has already been 
Kur'pean ,.■..- uitLuU breakup hulk. This project . | fully recognized. Surely Great Britain cannot affordto 
.,1 vr>-a i;;it. .rtanee t-. Uuluth and the other termuvd 

p' •lilt 
lia- I 

.11 t! 

;iiul it is strange that more intere t 

t Ihtu t ikou in it by the representatives in cou- 
^;,.,, ,,; tlie Xorthuestern and lake states. Sinie 
( , \ T .vvne represented tlie Duluth district in tie 

ho;i>o of !-cv.resentativc- aiul .>ecr,re.l the appointment of 
a comtni->;"ii of engi:ieer> t. make surveys of the pro- 
|,osed -hip canal, practically iiothnig has been done to 
push the project. Three yearV time and $485,000 )f 
li.u-y ucrc -pent in tin- u.-k. and the commission's 
rci-ort. i>rc^cnted in n^o. give complete information 
upon tlie project in every detail. The report is favor- 
able as to the fea.>ibility of the scheme, and the estimat- 
td c -M i> u"t -o great as to prevent it being carried oit 
by the general government. Of vastly more benellt than 
the isthmian canal t(» a large section of the Unit -d 
.States would be the Construction of a deep ship-canal 
ironi Lake Erie to the Hudson river, and the expense 
woiilii not be nearly so great. 

Tlie legislature of New Vork is now <li>cus-iiig tUc 
iiv.provemeiit of the old Erie canal, with a view of mak- 
ing it a looo-ton barge canal. This would mean only a 
channel lor large canal boats and nothing else, aid 
would he little better than the present canal. It world 
co>t $So,ooo.oTO t.) construct the looo-ton barge canal, 
while ll;c I 'tal co>t oi the proposed jl-feet deep wat-T- 
way ironi Lake Erie to the Hudson, reported upon by 
the governmenl commis>ion, is estimated at $joo,ooo.(00 
in round numbers. A .^o-feet channel would cost $i-5.- 
000,000 more, but it i> not thought that it would offer 
comnu-rcial advantago at all proportionate to this .-x- 
0-- ol" co>t. Th.e larger waterway would be of smaller 
trattic ct.pacuy than the Ji-feet channel on account of ihe 
difference .i time -.pent in lockage, and this factor also 
about lunitrali/.e- Vi^.e higher speed which smaller vessels 
c wnl.l make in the larger waterway in the reaches be- 
tween lock-. A> t<« the question of route, the report of 
tic engineers >ho\v> that the careful surveys and esti- 
mate- nia-lo liilly e-lablish the superiority of the route 
via Lake t )ntano and the Oswego and Mohawk rivers. 
While the co>t <n building a canal by the Champ]ain 
route i- a little less, the much greater distance, the 
shorter >ca>oii of navigation and other ct)nditions pr >ve 
I . * >-wego-Mohawk route to be the preferable one. The 
panicukir feature of this route which mo>t deserves at- 
tention i> that it i> a utilization of natural waterways 

lag behind. It rests with the business men of this 
country to present a united front in this matter and to 
make their wishes known, through their commercial 
organizations, in such a manner as to command the sup- 
port of the government.'" 

England is aware of the advantages to be derived 
from the new department and would follow us in that 
line. She will probably do so. and benefit thereby. It is 
but a repetition of the now old story— the United States 
lead.N, all others follow. » 


The decision of the United States supreme court, 
that it is unlawful to send lottery tickets from one state 
to another by other means than the United States mails, 
has given added zeal to the federal officers, and they 
propose to prosecute every lottery company that they 
find doing business in the United States. The traffic in 
these illegal enterprises run.-* up into hundreds of thou- 
.sands of dollars every year and they take the money 
from the pockets of those who cannot afford to lose it. 
Much difficulty will surround the work of running to 
earth the persons who arc conducting lotteries in this 
country owing t(» the close secrecy which is always ob- 
served in regard to their operations. State and federal 
laws prohibit the business, and heavy penalties are pro- 
vided for those who manage and act as agents for the 
various companies. But the margin of profit is so large 
that there are always plenty of venturesome men who 
are willing to run the risk of capture and punishment for 
the generous salaries that are paid for going about and 
drumming up business. 

It is stated that in the prosecution of the cases before 
the supreme court the officers of the department of 
justice learned much about the operation of these con- 
cerns, and also obtained much valuable information 
which will be useful in prosecutions to drive the last of 
the companies and their agents out of the United States. 

Most of the companies are chartered in the South Amcr- 1 mi- siurv wiis i..iu ....«...«,..> »^..y^-<..- 
muM 01 iin. y.^1 1 1 •., , of the execution of H«-n<ler.son. which 

lean countries, but thev depend largely upon people i» 1 takes place liere Frida.v. The narrator 

.1 f T •. 1 c* . .. f.>,. ♦1,^..- .;...^.^r.^t \'niiv of tluMU alhO •''aitl the victim was a farnvM- (meaning, it 
the United States for then support, .\lany ot incm <i'^« ,j, probable, the word ••farmer" as u.sed 

have their urinting done in this country. The favorite 1 by the bunco man or oonfi<lence man, the 
iia\t mvii p.. I s J narrator being an insuiaiue mani. and 

method of recent years has been to transmit coupons ^j,j^j j^^ ],.^,j ^ brass' watch (a name 

from state to state by means of express companies. This Jv- all^ ^.TJoTJiK diamoiror Tewl 
business was so general, especially throughout the V\ est, els.) 

Mr. and Mrs. C,. C. Baker and t le 
Mi.sses Mai l.owery and K:^.; Hart f the 
Daniels company, are at the Spaiuing 

hotel for a couple of da.vs. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. I.. H ill of the Soo, are 
registered at the Spalding liotel. 

James A. Butchart* m'anaper of the St. 
Louis hotel, has a couple of globes of gold, 
fish wliich have been attractinB a lot ot 
att.^ntion among the guests at the house. 
They are domiciU'd at present next to 
the "register on the d.-sk. 

While the gold fish ;ire usually con.sid- 
ennt an ornament and nothing more, this 
school contains one little fish which l.s 
■fow and wi.-e. It is wise a- a po.ssum. 
tind" it doi-sTit like confinement. 

Yesterday afternoon on.- of the gue.sis 
was fooling with the upp«-r globe, and to 
stir up the ti-sh he ga\e it a quick jorlt. 
which caused the water to swish over the 


As 'quick as a the minnow 
.shot up with tlie wave aii.i over t.i.> .side 
of the globe witli it. He fell to the 
counter and to the llo<»r. 

The little fish was plac.->(1 back In the 
gloU-. where he seeni.<l to have lost all 
hope and ambition and lay upon his back, 
apparently dead. He lay this w-ay for a 
few moments, when to s.e if he would 
move Mr. Butchart sh >ok the globe. The 
fish thought the wav would w.i-sh over 
and showefl .signs of life an.l agility by 
trvinir to reoeat the .-ict of a few mo- 
ments before. He failed for the wave 
didn't go over the .sjd'>. 

I'pon his failure he lay back again on 
his back. The wat.r was shaken again, 
and again he tried the trick and again 
failed. , , , . 

He retired to the former position, but as 
the globe was l.^ft alone, and the •"pos- 
sum" plavlng di.lnt do liim any good, 
lie turned over and i>articipated in the 
g.imes with his companions as if noth- 
ing had happened. , , ^ ^ ., „ 

Wlienever anvone would (ret near the 
globe and looked as i; lu- were ab.nit to 
shako it. the little fellow would turn 
over on his back. 

It's a wise tish that can work a scheme 
even if he gets caught al it. 

• • • 

Calvin K. Stone, of the Great Northern 
railway arrived in the city this morning 
and is" registered at the Spalding hotel. 

« * • 

J. B. Gardner. S. Gardner. Mrs. Win- 
ter. A. li. O'Neal and A. J. O'Neal reg- 
istered at the St. l>iuis hotel this morn- 
ing from •'Mlniu'sota. Minn." They are 
here to perfeit land titles. 

• « • 

A. T. McCarthy, of Hibbing. is regi.?- 
tered at the St. Louis hotel. 

• * • 

Gust K. Peterson, of Hibbing. writes 
the Hotel Gossip column tliat h.' wa-s 
acpiainted with tlie facts concerning a 
hanging in Minneapolis which was told 
about by a St. Paul insurance man the 
other afternoon, who wa.-< not entirely 
familiar with the facts. The case was 
that of Moshik. who murdered a man by 
the name of John I..amke. a machinist 
from the Minnesota Thresher Maiiulae- 
turing company of Stillwater. 

Mr. Peterson was in the Minneapolis 
City hospital recoveriKg frotn an attack 
of "typhoid fever, when Lemke was 
brought in and he knew of the Intense 
sufferings of the man bi'fore he died. 

■The storv Wiis told originally aprop<is 



Jacksonville . 


Kansas City . 


I.,a Cro.sse ... 


I..0S Angeles . 
Marquett.^ ... 
Medicine Hat 

I61 Shreveport ... 

20! Spokane 

.'■.4' St. Louia — 

!«! St. Paul 

,•54 S. Ste. Marie . 
;{41 Swift Current 
24' "Ellington .. 

201 Williston 

40! Winnemucca . 

2G' Winnipeg 

- 41 

.. 18 

. 52 
.. 34 

. 14 
.. 38 
,. 32 
.. 30 
.. 3S 
. .—10 
..— 4 

!! 4(3 
.. 24 
.. 48 
.. 24 
.. 32 
.. 14 
..— •) 
.. ?.0 

!! 30 

Local forecast for twGnty-fou»* hours, 
ending at 7 p. m. (local time), Wednesday: 
Duluth. West Superior and vicinity- 
Snow flurries and colder tonight and 
Wednesday. Brisk and possibly high 

northerly winds. 

Local Forecast Official. 

Chicago. March 3.— Forecasts till 7 p. m. 
Wednesday: Wisconsin— Threatening to- 
night and" Wedn.^sday. 

Minnesota— Threatening tonight and 
Wednesday, with po.ssibly snow flurries 
in .south and east portions. Colder in 
northwest portion. 

The Dakotas— Threatening tonight and 
Wednesday with probably snow in South 


Princeton Tiger: "Do you keep rubber".'" , ,. , 

••Well, madam, we have some in light 
red and green which are almost sure to 
attract attention." 

leniieni is uuu u .s a m...^..*... ... ... ...vv.... .7- ! that a proposition was last year brought up in the legis- 

and not an artificial channel. Of the total distance fiom Mature of Nevada that the state should charter a lottery 

•^ .^ , X- \ .1, ; .__ ;i., .\ ^.-.l.,*. wr\^ .■n',\^.' .>#-.. !ii *,. ...,.-.....».. :.< »I... iitit.^ ,-Iti rtriiiiT li,»a\-i* Ol'CIKr 

Mr. Peter.son recoll.'ct.' the case well. 

and in writing tells of his remembrance.s 

as follows: 
i.u vii.uii.^.. ^'» n.v L....LW v.-.v...^.. •••--— j niiuv: v/» i.Tv>i.v.M V..I.., ...- - - J -His; name was not Mu'/.ik. It was Mosh- 

Butfalo t© New York (477 miles) onl%- 102 miles ar. in company to operate in the state, charging heavy license , ik. ;»l»'^.^{*'^^JJJf'\,,y'''j^i,';'',;^';,;t!^^ 
standard canal -ectioii, and 0^^ miles arc in canali-^ed I fees and really run it for the benefit tif the common- | "^^^,y/^'j\j„.,„g. company, in Stillwater. 

■ ■ ■"' '" -■■ "- ' wealth. This proposal was made because of the inabil- | |l;']-',.^i'|;,/l;%j;Z^; Hl ^^^''^nJmS^e 

itv of the state authorities to keep out the regular j rnan pronouiiced. The wateh taken from 

nvers Iroin J.^o to 1000 feet in width. The remaii mg 
277 iinles are in ><\H-n lakes and rivers where a ve>sel 
can make iie;irly or ([uite as good time as she can on the 
oi)en waters of Lake Erie or Lake Superior. Careful 
estimates shou ;, that a vessel of I1.700 te>ns displ ice- 
nieiit an.l Sooo tons carge> capacity would take only 64 
hours to make the passage by this route fmm Buffal ) to 
Xcw York city. The estimated cost of making this 
v\atervva> is Sii), and the annual e.\penst of 
maintenance and operation is estimated by the com- 
missi "a at Sj. 34.^478. The ma.vimum annual traffic ca- 
pacity is esiinuited at .^6.(x>f>.ooo tons, when all the l(»cks 

"'-"... • ' : c M \ .. ' him was a Duelier case, lor which he paid 

agents of the big companies upcrating irom boutn .\mtr- j jy .^^^^ j|,,. ^mall sum of money taken 

ican countries, who brought in their coupons by the ex- £'7j'i;«'"X"*hospitar ii/ MlKrudi*:: 
press companies. It was thought if a charter were to just recovering from a long siege of ty- 

' " '^ " ph.Md fever, and was an eye witness to 

the intense suffering of Mr. Lemke be- 
fore his .leath came. 1 also did see 
Moshik. who was brought to the hospital 
the second morning, at 4 o'clock, and 
was identified bv his victim, which helned 
to convict him: and he was sentenced to 
Although in be hange.l. which 1 presume he was. 

later on." 

• • • 

■W. O. Mason and James McHardy. of 

Boston Globe: Dusty Daniel— Please. 
sir, will you lend me a dime to get soiue- 
tiiiiig to eat? 

Swell— Why, you've got a quarter hi 
your hand now! What s that for'.' 

Diisty Daniel— That's to tip the waiter. 

Yonkers Statesman: "You think I 
make some pretty bad breaks, don't you, 
Fred? " asked the young wife. 

•"Yes, dear." replied the liusband kind- 
ly, "but they're not like the breaks 
mother used to make." 

Saxbv's afagazine: An Epi-scopal clergy- 
man of Cincinnati was being shaved by 
a barber who was addicted to occasional 
sprees. The razor manipulator cut the 
parson's face quite considerably. 

••You SCO. Jackson, that come.s from 
too much drink." said the man of God. 

•'Yes. sail." replied Jackson, "it makes 
de skin very tendali, sah. It do for a 

New York Times: Smith— So you're 
going to get a divorce from Dinah? On 
what grounds? 

Rastus— Incombustibility of temperature, 
Kuh In other words. Dinah make it too 
hot foh me. 

Philadelphia Press: "They're after 
vou." said the first d.jg. "and they re go- 
ing to .«hoot you for biting that bank 
cashier." ., , , , 

•1 know." replied the alleged mad dog. 
"and I'm trying to lay low in llie h<}pe 
that they'll examine his accounts and hnd 
some extenuating circumstances.' 

Wiushington Star: "South America is 
ahead of all the rest of the earth, said 
the boa-stful patriot. ^ ^ ^, - „^ 

"I don't quite see the justice of bo 
broad a claim." ... , 

•The rest of the earth claims only one 
revolution a dav. and its nothing un- 
usual for us to ring up live or six before 

Chicago Post : "They thought he wa.s 
dead, you know, and all the papers 
printed obituary notices." 
I •'And then?" , . , 

'•Why. tlien he turned up. and since 
• he's read those notices he's too proud to 
speak to anyone." 

Since We Got the Mortgage Pc'd. 

We've done a lot of scrimpin' an' livin' 

■We've dreaded, too. wet weather an 

we've worried over drouth, ^ 
For the thing kept drawin* int res.. 

whether crop.s were good or bad. 
An' raisin' much or little, seemed it swal- 

' lowed all we had. 
The women folks were savin an there 

ain't a bit of doubt , , , » 

But that things they really needed lots 

of times tliev done without. 
So were breathiir .somewhat easy, an 

we're feelin' less afraid 
Of Providence's workin's, since we got 

the mortgage paid. 

be given to a state company the drawings would be fair 
and suuare and the desire of the people to gamble, in lot- 
teries could be gratified at the same time. 

As a matter of fact it is no worse to play a big lot- 
tery than a church fair game of chance 
the latter case the proceeds go to a good cause, the prin- 
ciple is ciiually as ba<l. and all .snould be suppressed. It 

pacity is esiinuited at .^6.fx>f>.ooo tons, when all the l(»cks ciple is ciiually as bad. and all .snould be suppressed. It (^'o^asset. are registered at the St. Louis 

are made in duplicate. It may be n...ted that the speed is no more right to allow a church member to take a | hotel. , • , 

provided would make ciuicker passage for freight from chatice on a bedspread than it is to allow a sport to spec- j c. IL Marr. of Grand Kapid.s. and M. o 

Duluth or CI'.icag>> to New York than is now attained by 
railway freight in passing between these terminals. 

This project should command plenty of suppoit in 
congress. The whole vast and wealthy territory tribu- 
tary I • the great lakes, extending frcmi Montana, the 
Dakotas and Nebraska on the west to Kansas on the 
south, and to New York on the east, is much inter, sted 
in economic transportation from the lakes to the ] 'ast- 
ern markets and seaports, and if all the senators and 
represent;itives from these states would unite in lavor 
of the L'nil'Hl States constructing this natieuial deep 
waterway they ceuild >ecurc the enactment of the neces- 
sary legislation. 

The St. Louis Post-Dispatch thinks that "every .»-cnsi- 
b!e Republican and Democrat will want to see th.! na- 
tional conventions held in St. Louis in 1904." Certainly 
no one who has sweltered in St. Louis heat will tavor 
such a plan. The conventi.m managers have had enough 
of St. Louis and Kansas Citj'. 

Evidently the .saloon in the national capitol lid a 
flourishing business last year. The dignified setators 
managed to utilize 580 cases of mineral water, 70 boxes 
of lemons, eight barrels of sugar, and 13.000 grains of 
iininme, and large quantities of headache powders 

uLate on winning the capital prize of the Honduras \oi-\^-^\^^-'\^^^'-^-- •'"" ^"^'^'•'' ^' '''' 

• ■ • 

^^^y- At the Spalding hot- I : John Munn. 

I Saginaw; H. l^-msdale. J. F.. Russel. Chi- 
One might think, and justly, too. that the White 1 e^ag...^A.^ A.^ Whltcoml.^ 

Mouse had become one of the leading hostelries ot ! ap„iis; i:. r. jofdon. Hayward; C. Jack 

OS ^...^ deduction is drawn from the ^tate- , Steward. Chujago.^J.^.^^^^^ 

ments of the indefatigable statistician who has crept '"t^' , hi'rgen^/^Tdca^Ko^J.^B.^Hardy. St.^P^^^ 

the butler's pantry of the White House and given some * -i' • . . a.v. 

Washington. Thi- 

...^ ^ - t- ., ^ - - Minneaiw'lis: J. .M Ballard. A. B. C-amn 

highly interesting figures of the chief executive's "len- ; ben^^J.^G.^Neet^on. J^.^^^^^^ 

ace Since November there have been entertained in , i>pii. Minneapolis: C s. Cowler. St. Paul; 
"=> -^li^v . o f T W Chaffee Chlcigo: K. H. Kent, 

the White House, 23.200 persons at receptions. ihOO at ^^-^^^^^j- p^,,.,. ^j ^ Oshorne. Wanhesha: 

M. Carlton. W. W. Forbish. Chicago; 

Miss Tuintor. St. Pan!. 

I wisli I'd kept a record of the things 
that mortgage ate, , • : . 

In principal an' from beginnin 
down to date:-- 

A hundred dozen chickens, likely fowls 
with yellow legs. , . , 

A thou.sand pounds of butter, an twelve 
liundred doz<^n eggs. 

Some four or five wheat crops and 
at least one crop of corn.. 

An' oats an' rye— it .swallowed in its life- 
time sures your born. 

Besides the work an' worry, ere its appe- 
tite was stayed'. 

So we're feelin' more contented since we 
got the mortgage paid. ^ 

We've reached the point. I reckon, where 
we've got a right to rest. 

An' loaf aroun'. an' visit, wear our go- 
to-meetin' best— ^ ^ ■, 

Neglectin' nothin' urgent. understand. 
1 about the place. . ^.^ ... 

But simply slowing down by bits an rest- 
, In' in the race! 

I In time I 11 get the windmill I ve been 
; wantin'. I suppose; . 

The girls can have their organ, an we 11 
I all w^ear better clothes. 

1 For we've alwavs pulled togeth.^r. while 
we've save.1 an' scrimped an' prayed, 
i An' it seems tliere's more to work for 
I since we got the mortgage paid. 

I— R F GREENE. In Wall Street Journal. 

musicales. 990 nt dinner. 275 at lunch and 50 at break- 
fast. It is no wonder that the strain of public life has 
begun to wear on Mrs. R.iosevelt. The task r>f silting at 
table with so many people would cause a strain on even 
the most ambitious. 

At the St. Louis hotel: f^'iai'lf'f .J^SS" 
more. Eveleth; E. W. Evans. Mrginia: C. 
M. Mackenzie. Sparta: Jacob Stem \ ir- 
ginia; James Beatty. Tower: James Bates. 
Ely: I>. Stube. Two Hirhors: Mr. and Mrs. 
Emll Nel.son James Cogswell. J. Carson. 
J. H. Swanz. Miss Gustafson. .J. Hi. 
Therrem. Two Harbors: G. H. Good Jas. 
S. Rayburn. Wintoii: B. M. liungejrford 

Union veterans who lost an arm in the civil w: r are 
.._ )Ut to have their pensions increased to $46 a 1 
Certainly that is not too much for the loss of an arm. 

In New Vork. wotnen school teachers are prohibited nayoun.. »i..iu.., r.. » 0° n t 

from marrying under penalty of losing their positions. AtU<in^ 'dnuid^Rnpld."'""'' A- L^mi^ert". 

President Roosevelt should send to the .school board a I^ne City; T. c Kisor. N. Merrhim A^^^ 

... ., innri- V. D. Piirmle?. \ irguii.T . n. .\. 
copy of his letter on "race suicide. 

The St. LouiT m7n who left a bequest to Harvard, ' M.^S.'chaX'^^^^^ 

which with, accumulated interest is to be paid over in v>'eil.' cioquet. ^ , J, T^„-^rif tt 
the year 2000 evidently had no fear that Harvard would 
not live. 

I Presidents and Their Families. 

1 Boston Herald: Incidentally. President j 

■ Roosevelt reflects on his illustrious pre- ; 
de'^es'-.ors when he inveighs against small 
<'amilies. They have left either no fam- 1 
ilies or small ones. Of the twenty-five | 
men who have held this post in 114 years I 

! ten have todav no d.^scendants. and of, 
them all the Adams line is the only 

; prolific one. And yet all our presidents ; 
were married men except Buchanan. 

(Copyright. 1903, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
BayUss lounged in a big easy chair in 
the Inner rooms of his burrow, a frown 
on his handsome face that became inten- 
sified as the little empire clock on the 
shelf above the fireplace struck eight in 
quick ringing strokes. He tossed the 
book that he had been reading into a 
corner. "Samil " he called. 

The portieres, beyond which had been 
coming a clinking sound as of silver and 
china, parted, and a little brown-faced 
Japanese glided Into the room. 

••Are you sure there were uo other let- 
ters?" asked Bayliss. 

"Beyond those wliich are apparent, 
there are none," replied the little man, 

"Hm-m! I knew he -was a boor, but 
I supposed I would get some s.irt of an 
answer, even if it was a boorish one. " 
grumbled Bf 'iss. "Sami. I wont wait. 
Serve the di. .er. 

••1 wonder if the fool has any idea who 
skinned him. " he continued, as the Jap' 
anese left the room. "1 could tell him. 
but it's none of my business. He hasn't 
seemed particularly friendly for a year or 
two, and— Lord: I wonder if he h.isn't 
been thinking of Nettie! That's it. for a 
certainty. Oh, the devil take a fool! " 

There was a sharp ring at the bell as 
he spoke, and a moment later Sami an- 
nounced Mr. G<jrham. 

"I began to thin'K you weren't coming, 
oiij man." said Bayliss, cordially, as he 
shook hands with his guest. 

"No danger of me missing an invita- 
tion from a friend." said Gorham. "I 
never had many— friends. 1 mean— and I'm 
likely to have still fewer now. Yours 
is true friendship. You don't 
desert the sinking ship, and you ask 
the busted community to dinner." 

He spoke in a grimly, ironical manner. 
He was a grim-looking man. dark and 
lowering in expre.s.^ion, and of hercu- 
lean proportions. His grip on Bayliss' 
hand had made the younger man wince 
with pain. 

••You needn't talk clieap foolishness. 
Gorham." said Bayliss. "1 supiKise you 
have as manv friends as the next man. 
and vou won't get the cold shoulder 
unless vou stick out your (»wn with a 
cliip on' it. But the soup's cold. 
Jind I'm hungry, if you aren't. Let s 
go in to dinner." 

They went in and Sami began to serve. 
I'suallv Gorham was more than temper- 
ate in" the matter of wine, but now he 
seemed to liave flung all restraint to the 
winds, and as often as Sami filled his 
glass he dr.ained it to the dregs. He 
talked, too. whereas he had always been 
called a silent man. and his manner was 
gav to the point of boisterousness. Once 
or "twice he checked himself in tne middle 
of a laugh and lapsed into a gloomy and 
abstracted air. and once or twice 
caugh.. his guests eyes fi.xed on him 
with a strange frowning intentness. De- 
cidedly he •was not like him.self. 

"Anil ow is it with you. Bayliss? he 
ask.-d, as tiie coffee was .served. "Never 
mind me. I'm a pauper. 1 was a mil- 
lionaire yesterday, but I'm a pauper 
today. I hope the man who got my pile 
will en.1oy It." 
lie laughed uproariously. 
"But you? You are rich now. arcn t 

"Fairly so* and, Gorham, I'd like to 
help — " 

"Me? Oh. no. thanks. I help myself. 
He lifted the decanter of and 
poured a glass brim high. "You see? 
And you're voung and healthy and hap- 
py— hlippy in your love— tMi?" 

"'•I cant complain," said Bayliss. rather 
impatiently. •"But. Gorham. let me— 

Gorham's eyes blazed. "Let me talk, 
damn you. lie cried. 

Bayliss started from his chair, and at 
the same Instant Sami entered with the 
cigars. Gorham's voice instantly dropped 
to a low and conciliatory tone. "Sit 
down. Bay" -is." he said. "There's no use 
trying to quarrel with me. I know you 
are angrv. but you havn't any cause to 
be. Don't be violent." 

"He's drunk." thought Bayliss. sitting 
down again, and signing Sami to leave 
the room. "Gorliam." he said, aloud, 
"you'd better leave that brandy alone, 
and take some more coffee. Have a 

'•It would be a hard thing for you to 
leave such a pleasant world." Gorham 
went on. "To know that you had to 
leave it— to leave it shamefully. 1 don t 
mind leaving it my.self. but I'd hate to be 
hanged. Bayhss, listen to me. 1 never 
liked you. and now you have cheated 
me, lied to me. robbed me. Keep still. 

\cross the table Bayliss looked into the 
muzzle of a revolver tnat glittered ui's hand. 

"You have come between me and the 
woman I love." Gorham continued, in the 
same low voice. "'I could kill you now. 
but that would be too easy. 1 want you 
to suffer as I have suffered. Ihe gal- 
lows or a living tomb. Do you see thi.-* 
revolver? It"s yours. Now. .see what 
I'm going to do with It. Help! Don t 
shoot me. Bayliss!" 

He shouted the last words In a voice 
of terror, and then turned the pistol 
against himself. As he did so. 
detecting his purpose, sprang at him 
across the table, and seized his wrist, lie 
felt himself jerked violently forw^yd and 
the n^xt instant Gorham fell suddenly to 
the ground like an ox struck in the sh.-im- 
bles and Sami stood over him witli a loot 
at his throat, and with the look of a 
demon In his face. . 

•'Have you killed him, Sami? cried 

••Not yet." replied the Japanese, sim- 
ply. '•It Is to come, if you please. 1 may 
strangle him forthwith." 

"I'll strangle vou. you bloodthirst.\ lit- 
tle wretch," said Bayliss. "Take your 
foot off ills throat. I don't want to 
I have to get vou out of a killing scrape 
I twice, and w'e're not in Tokio now/' 

'•Very good. Indeed." acquiesced .Sami. 
obeying 'Now he is quiet for Indefinite 
hours, and you may pliilosophically con- 

Bayliss laughed in spite of his aglla- 
tioii "Well, he said. "I'll try to. Open 
the windows. It's hot In here." 

As Sami threw up the windows Ba\hss 
lit a cigar and looked down at the uncon- 
scious Gorham. who was breathing sten- 
"torouslv "Must have hit him at the 
base of the skull." he said. ••Ingeniou.s 
little beggar! Poor old Gorham. 

Tlie current of air fluttered some pap- 
ers to the floor in the inner room and 
Sami picked them up. Then he returned 
to BayUss. holding out an unopened let- 

"Gorham's handwriting, by George!" ex- 
claimed Bayliss. snatching it. I must 
ha\'- everlooked it. Let's see what he 
sav- " He tore it open and read: 
" '•Dear Passmore: 1 am writing this In 
haste to tell you that I am going to dine 
with Gerald Bayliss tonight— toolishly. 
I'm afraid, for he has inade thre.-its 
against me. and I have heard ugly stones 

of him. ., . , „„ 

"I am not a nervous or a timid man. 
as you know, but I feel apprehensive, and 
I would like to have you drop ui on us 
about t<-n o'clock, if you can. I depend 
on your f--dship^^Yrmns. ^^^^^^^.. 

Bavliss gasped. "Sent me the wrong 
letter" he exclaimed. Passmore has got 
his note of acceptance. The dammned 
scoundrel! And Passmore's the man who 
d^d ."kin him! Sami, go ahead with .vour 

%lmi^mk6^ a movement to obey. an& 
hnd to be pulled b.ack. , „ ,. ... 

"And Nettle." continued Baylis.s 1 
siinrose Tm not guiltless there. This is 
going to ake a hea,. of .l>hno««Phioal con- 
sideWng. but one thing it dead certain-lt 
might have been worse for me. 

Absolutely Pure 


Where'er she goes— Kentucky's Rose-* 

A dulcet summer dreaming 
Gets in the air. and jewels there 

Like dew in moonlight beaming. 
Where'er she goe.--. Kentuck.y's, 

The wold bees swarm a-hummir.g. 
ill dusk com>\s down in glittering crown, 

Siar-sprinkled and becoming. 

Then serenade make's long delight 
And pul.-<.' with song the violet night 
Within her eyes, whose tender glance 
Holds all the love of old romance. 

An.! vet. and yet. how proud and fine 
H.-r iieart may never once divine; 
But every passing zephyr knows 
The presence of Kentucky's Rose. 

Where'er she goes— Kentucky's— 

Joy mounts on wing.> of gladness. 
And rare perfume dispels the gloom 

Of wint'ry days and sadness. 
Where'er she goes. Kentucky's Rose, 

All nature bends caressing: 
The birds alone seem turned to stone. 

Their jealousy confessing. 

For sweet as niglitinrale at dark. 
Whose song the bride-moon's silvery 

Wafts into fleecy deeps afloat. 
The lyre within her lily-throat. 

And yet. and yet, a rose is far 
Bevo'nd one often as a star. 
So'|)roud and fine my hniy goes. 
I'nconscious that she is a rose. 

—Leslie's Weekly. 

Tiie Typewriter Trust. 

New York Press : The Typewriter 

trust has maintained priees a long time, 
.and it is .said that Tim Woodruff is no 
trust buster. No hope. theMcf.ire. since 
he has lieen elected president of the big 
company. The .same old song— Sh"'. Man- 
ufacturers tell me tliat while it may not more than $14 to $1H to construct a 
machine, it co.^ts $20 to sell it. Kven .at 
J.'19 here is an enormous margin tor profit. 
Great fortunes ii.ive been made in the 
business and greater ones are yet to ba 
made. One company two years ago re- 
ceived an offer of |1.00i.M»1 to sell out to 
the trust and refused. It would not sell 
today for %1.M).(*M\ If prices were reduced 
30 per cent the machin.-s w.nild .sell them- 
selves, thus doing away with th.- agent 
and his commi.s.sion. The high prices hurt 
the poor clerk and stenographer. t<» whom 
a typewriter is as neces.sary as a saw u 
to a carpenter. 

if*s a Way We Have. 

i St. Louis Post-Despatch: An inspired 
Austrian newspaper remarks that th« 

I United States has gained ••great p.inti.-al 
success hi the Venezuelan trouble. Did 
vou ever know the Inited States to gain 
anything but success when it buckled 
down to business? 

Tiie Englisii Are So Obliging. 

New York World: It is reported at Ot- 
tawa tht Lord Mlnto will retire this fall, 
probably in November. Pos.sibly he wants 
to make things easy for the MLssoun con- 
gressman who is getting ready to annex 
Canada to the I'liited States. 

One Good Turn, Etc. 

Waslilngton Post: King IMward In 
aboard the St. l/fiuis Exposition band 
wagon all right. It is a gracetul re.-ognl- 
tion of the service renuered by the Mls- 
ouri mule in South .\frica. 

Malte It a Hopeless Case. 

New York Telegraph: (ij)inlon is ad- 
vanced thai Colonel Roosevelt's advocacy 
of large families may have for an ob>»ct 
the side-tracking of David B. Hill s presi- 
dential boom. 

And Yet Tiiey Sre alter Smoot. 

Denver Post: President Roosevelt's ex- 
pressed belief in large families may or 
may not exert considerabl.> influence on 
I'tah's presidential vote in 1W4. 

Produces Lots of Smoke. 

Minneapolis TiUiune: There is still a bit 
of doubt ill tlie untutored popular mind as 
to whether Mr. Tesia has a pipe or a pro- 

Can Get Plenty of Help. 

St I..ouis Globe-Democrat: All that Mr. 
Carnegie was suffering from was 
ache He will have to thmw of I another 
$10.0UO.00a. ^ 

Trying to Hatch Crockery. 

Chicago Tribune: In the course of tlm« 
Poultry Bigelow will be heard caeklliiK 
over aiiother mare'.s nes t egg. 

He Can Keep Busy, Thougii. 

Detroit Tribune: Secretary Cortelvou i.i 
now in the uninue p..sitlon of a man who 
; has a job without an office. 

' Beerbohm Tree, the Loudon actor, h'as 
I rraher a pompous manner, which is c-til- 
•culated to ruffle the temper of other 
! people at times. An actor fioni tha 
I provinces called upon him recently, 
hoping to get an opportunity to show 
hi& worth on the nietrnpohtan stage. 
"Oh. 1 could not possibly give you a 
part." said the great manager, "but I 
dare s«ay I could arrange to !• t yoj 
walk on with the crowd in the hist act^ 
The young aspirant flushed with Indig- 
nation, but holding himself ^\\eHJrt 
hand replied pleasantly: "My dear Mr. 
Tree. I really don't think I have heard 
anything quite so funny from you sinca 
your Hamlet.^^ 

»n. V loqiiet. •, _^ .. _, 

At the McKav: C i J. ^cDerTT^ IT. 

P Jorgenson. r. Jorgenson. Hibbing, 

R. J. Sewall. MlnneapoH.-: H. K. M'»ruan. 

St Paul; Charles L. Eyre Mlniieai>olis 

I BX. I'aill. V Hill nr;> 11. »•".■■"»:- V» V» I, _ 

: r . . I Frank Benrit. Crookston; F. R. Pemb-r 

The Pressed Steel Car company is doing business at j ^^y. Houghton; Nels^ Chrt<Uansr.n.^Fer 

ate of more than $j8,ooo,ooo a year, and yet there is a 1 ^(i}fjioSan'^ St^^'paiU-^'iL^'G. Fr^.' Mlnre 
1 car shortage. ' apolla; W. J. Jolly. Tower; Mr. and Mrs 

Union veterans who lost an arm m the civii w: r arc, — . .v....^ ...... ^.. , .- -^^..„ o"'"a" McQuVen. ^St. Cl.^ud; F. B. 

about to have their pen.sions increased to $46 a n onth. a rate ol more than $,8,000,000 a year, and yet there ,. ^ a^aoSanf St. §tU;^H^^^^ JranST" 

Where Smoot Is **«t Home." 

Baltimore American: The daring of 
Reed Smoot can ouly be appreciated when 
It *-! mentioned that his arrieal at Wash- 
ington-^vas coincident with the convening 
of several women"3 conventions. 1 

Working Overtime. { 

Washington Post: By devoting Sun-; 

I days "to the eulogies on the dead, the; 
gentlemen in congress are showing a d s- 
Dosltlon to work overtime which will , 
Sooner or later attract the attention of the 

1 legislature walking dele»»tes. | 

The Discriminating Heatiiens. 

Buffalo The representative 
of a Korean firm has Just arrived in the 
T'.iited States for the purpose of placing 
an order for a large stock of idols. This, 
undoubtedly, means that the Koreans 
»»elleye American-made idols can do more 
and ijetter work than those of any other 

npproacli of tlie Millenium. 

St Louis Renubllc: If dreams of the 
scientists should ever be realized death 
will become only a memory or a fup^f- 
stition. In order to live for ever it will 
only be necessary to keep formalin and 
sMlcylic solution In the house and have 
a surgeon in the neighborhood, so that 
onerations for appendicitis may be per- 
?,?rme on demand'! It will then be up to 
the railways to make this worid an 



Both Phones 969 W. H. Heaney. S\kZ 

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday 

Likk I-"crris prfsenM rerris C(»n«-!i«a» Jn 



WEliNHSD.1V MATlNEl =3) P. M. 

NiKl.t pricei-ioc. 23= «"» SOC. M»lin« lor uid i-sc. 

Crriages toyo. N«-« Spe.UHles. 


TsMday and WedaMday, March 3 and 4. 


And hi« big company of prettjfirii and cWrrr people 
in Jhe fu«ni«l muskal hit ol the p-riod— 


Exactly as seen all la»t winter at the .N<w York Cawoo. 
^ S1.50. Jj.oo. 75c. s<x. -jc 






range, with fire box for wood| 

I S45.00 

R. R. FO 

Big 6-lu) c range, only-. 

This is our ' Tride Gem' 

or coal, fitted with high closet and shelf at backj 

•Moore' r" Steel Ranges possess points of particular con-j 
vcniencc.andallthe distinctivefeatures made for economvT 
The patt nt-hinged key plate, controller damper and oven| 
register ire the most practical value. Cut shows the util- 
ity and lonvenience of the hinged front section. Youl 
need it. We have these ranges at prices— 

$32, $38, $41, $45, $47, $50, $531 

"Gold Coin" Ranges with reservoirs at following reductions! 

61-14 R mge with reservoir, was $40.50, QQjJ VI Kl 
special price now only ^vOi^wj 

6920 range with 
restTvoir — was 
f 5 4.00, now 


L J. Hopkins Discusses 

Responsibilities of 

Great Fortunes. 

Discussion Following De- 
velopes Some Differ- 
ences of Opinions. 

;'',-iS range wu i 
iv.-;rrv.iir - wiii 
>;i..>j. iV'W 




21st Avenue West on Superior Street, Duluth, Winn. 


The Strongest Vault in Duluth Is the Safest 
Place for Valuables. 

National Safe Deposit Co 


Savings Department 
First National Bank, 

"I have always had Ihe idea," said L. 

J. Hopkins last evenlnj? at the meeting 

I of the Unity club, '"that an endowed 

! newspaper would be a great benefit to 

I the human race, and one the best 

ways In which lit h men. who desire to 

I redistribute their money, can use it. 

j Hospitals are also worthy of endow- 

i ment. But the best possible use that 

could be made of superfluous wealth 

would be to set aside a sum of money 

to encourage original research. Th^ 

f 10.000,000 "which Andrew Carnegie gave 

lor that purpose was worth more to 

i mankind than all the money he has 

I given to libraries or ever will give. The 

' libraries cater to cheap novel readers. 

"The work of original research in the 
, L'nited .States is much behind that of 
I other countries. No encouragement has 
i ever been given to it here. 
I "Charitable work is very difficult for 
I men with large fortunes to attempt 


"I ewe SMctare witkeut eeHIng 
er dlleltag, thve aveMin{theher- 
rere ef ewf ery-" 


Tenderneaa in urethra, at times accompanied by dull or shooting 
palna; frequent desire to pass urine, but not able to empty the 
bladder; voiding the urine at frequent inter\'al8 during the night; 
& gradual decline of vIriUty, resulting eventually in complete loss 
of power. The physical suffering is equalled only by the accom- 
panying mental distress, which generally takes the form of 
gloomy forebodings, and feelings of Impending disaster. 


Will promptly correct this serious trouble. It acts immediately 
and directly upon the stricture, dislodging and completely re- 
moving all diseased tissue, allaying all IrHtation and inflam- 
mation; restores the sexual powers completely, and leaves the 
urinary canal entirely free from obstruction, and in a healthy 
and sound condition. 

f 1h9 looKMt establUhed, most 
J successful mnd reliable specUl- 
I ist In diseases of men •« medl 

V c«l diplomas, licenses and news- ■ 
paper record* will ghow. 7 

We do not treat all dieeases, but we cure all we treat; we treat men only and cure them to stay cured. 


Gonsuliafion Free and Gonfldentlal 

I W.Superior St. 
Cor. Lake Ave. 

Duluth, Mina. 

Reference§-Be»t bank* an! 
leading business man of the city. 

often tharity does more harm 

Most t)t" the good re.'^ulting 

from iharity is to the givtrr. Most peo- 


It is not ton years since the Twin City 
Rapid Transit tompany took l^ojd ot ^^,3', p^j ^,^^,^,1 ,„ ^..., ^„„^ .^..^.....g, . .^h; -h irr .nk nm- 

the St. Anthony Falls dams ulth ajf .-harity is to the givt-r. Most peo- , ;iliss bimplieity *" ^H'Vceum t^JiTtg t 

view to turning the ceaseless tlow of,„,^ ^^.^.^ ^l..^^^, .hcy have to. and as I ^e^« ToLr^<^^uxilt S'^e^^rTeA^T^t 
the passing water Into powtr. to ne g^^^,^ ^^ yY\\s pressure is removed they I jj^^.^ departure from any of the former 
used in running its street cars, and lorjocaye. The work and toil niakts the i offering.s in which Daniels has appeared, 
other purposes. Then the f ""tract , ^.^^^1.^^,^^^. ^^ ^^^ xn-AW. There are. of 1 In his role of "Blosjjoma." Daniels 
made- in connection with the deal RJji''- 1 ^.^^j.^^ niany individual cases 

Are Buying Their Flags In 
New York, 

New York. March 3— "Send us British 
flags in assorted sized to the amount of 
$W.U' is an item taken from an order sent 
by the tirm of J. M. Otis, of Sidney. New | 
South \\'alos. to th- Kxport League of Zi , 
Broadwa\ . New York. The league is an | 

a.s.soc-iatiun of American manutacturers 
where stead of appearing as a crusty old mon- j j,, pr^,.nyt^. f.^reign trade. Th" item shows 

ani^ed-thatthei-nwer would never m.^^^^' h^-p.;;iVVa--l>eneflcial. but on ; -ch^bygoiK^ ^iTi^eVn^.^ Ir^^^ .'^.r^^^ ^^ ^^' ^hlT^'EtSusi; 
bel'.w lo.OtXJ horse jxjwer. the whole charitable work has done far Kt-omic opera powers, is nothing more : ^^•;.,^^\ 

Now the power yielded by the rlxeriu^^^p harm than good. antifiu" than a trollev car conductor, and; Almost as significant is a lette 

seldom, if ever, reaches what was then •One great trouble with endowed in- his tirst stage exploit has to do with that j j^,-,^!,^^ injja. to the export lea 

the niinimuni. and during this ^^'n'^'" stUutions is the manner in which they 
and last winter there have been weeks i^j.^^ ^^j^ There was one case I recall 
at a time when the power did not e.x- j„ j^r^^^. york, where 90 per cent of the 

funds for administration purposes and 

He Has Cured Thousands 

Given Up to Die. 


>,'exl rcRUlar profes.sional visit to 

Duluth, One Day, 

the colonies favor IS^^-pyR^D AY. MARCH 7TH, 


newest development of modern invention, 
the automobile. Later he becom»-s the 
valet to a London swell of the period. 
, . , . J who is slated for the kingship or a 

ceed o:>W. ; funds for administration purposes and vends-like kingdom. and still later 

Frequently the company has to lay.pj per cent was mtually distributed. If 1 -Blos-soms' becom<»s the substitute rtiler 
off large blocks of street i-ars because ^^^ industries of the country were run j hinmelf. Of cour.«e throughout all these 
the river does not furnish power ^j,^ jj^^ j,^,,,^ .^i^,, ^^ the charitable in- changing conditions, • Blossoms "'^ '■* 
enoufeh. though, of course, the street ^jjiuti^^s, every one of them would be a. burden of large and overpowering irou- 
rallway does not rely altogether upon bankrupt in two years, 
the ix)wer furnished by the river. 'But 1 do not advocate that the rich 

•1 took a risk once in my n-'wspaper ,^,,„ should turn philanthropist. In 
work." said a reporter for a Twin I'lty the early development of society m^n 

Ing tor prices 

letter from 

igue ask- 

and samples of cx>tton 

Returni'.ig every t'onsult him 
while the opportunity is at hand. 


ble and equally of course, all this trou- 
ble Is the material with which Frank 
Daniels makes his audiences laugh. 

• • » 

wl'll received at 

Summons Comes to Minne- 
sotan on the Coast. 

"A Young Wife ■ was 

newspaper at the capitol the other aft- „^re practically on an eijuality ment- i the Metropolitan last night by t 

• -soiial posses- I comedi.ins. The play i.s of the f 

eriioon. while a group of newspaper ; j^uy physically and in pers 

men were awaiting the aition of vari- ' giuns. As they developed 

ous legislative committees, "'and it came more and more complex. There 

brought such a severe shook that I , jg now room in society for great dilTCer- 

Boxes frortx $5.00 a Yca^ Vpward. 
Vak.vlt for B«lk.y Articles, 

The Custodian Will Be Pleased to Show Them. 



have no tried such a thing since. lenoes, mentally. Why should there 

•With another Twin t'ity reporter I not be differences in possessions, if 

had gone down the state to rei>orl a j-qu recognize the right of personal 

hanging. "We got there all right, but property, which must be done before 

we got tangled up In a bunch and went this discussion is possible? 

a.stray, and in some manner we missed 1 ••^vhat would society say if Shake- 

the place and woke up to find ouselves gpe^re had burned his plays? What 

so far away that It was Impo.HSible to .youijj ^len say If Pasteur had dls- 

get to the jail in time. | covered the germ and had hidden his 

■ However, both of tis were familiar discovery? The same responsibility 

■with the facts in the case, ar.d had rests with the great tinancler that rests 

witnes.sed hangings, so we fixed up a viith the great poet and the great .scien- 

cKuple of lovely stories of this particu- tist. By means of his great genius for 

one! lar hanging aiid tiled thom at the tele- | organization, the flnacier accumulates 

Sf^attlo. Wash.. Mar. ;i.— Charles K. Sidle 

who camo to SeattL- from Minneapolis a 

. few months ago .died yesterday at tlio 

by the Ferris \ gn-wart house from an attack of heart 

sensation- j failure superinduced hv asthma, from 

«,-»^i»rv h« al melo-dramatic order, and abounds , ^.i,jf,h he had been suffering lor three 

society o^-i^j^i, realistic and sensational scenes and , ^j ^^.^ 

icllmaes. Mis.>< Maud Oilbert. as Ethel | ^ f^^^. minutes before Ids death the 

I Douglas ewas charming In the part. Miss | ^o.-tor who had l.e^n attending him called 

I Gilbert Is a handsome woman and cUver , .^,^^j Sidle was sluing in a chair near an 

I actres?. Gus A. Forbes a-s Clarence 1 ,,p^,j window talking to a friend who had 

1 Douglas was good. Another new mem- ; i,e^„ caring for him. Without an instant's 

I her "of the company who at once cap- ; .^..^p,^j„g there came ;\ sudden ga.sping for 

I tared the was William Greggs. as hreath and Sidle fell over dead. 

Horace Robbins. Miss Josle Haines was ^M?, relatives in Minneapolis have been 

good and the rest of theTjast was all that ; communicated with and his remains are 

could be desired. A big hit was made 1 ^^j ti^,^j j,vvaitinu word from them. 

bv Charles and Minnie Burroughs, a new 

sketch team. 'A Young Wife" will be 

the bill again tonight. 

>i" I'ty 

been passed by the ^*^*"^.'^^j^"'J^.^J^^.^^y j g.apli office. This was at 6 odock in a ireat fortune. That fortune belongs 

■ ' the morning. I to him, but it belongs also to the 

"A little later I received a telegram { world. 11 the ages back of him have 

from the chief. It said: given him the inheritance of mind. 

•• Stop that rot. The man's! which has enabled him to do this. No 

been reprieved." 'man has produced what he is himself, 

■■.so he had. and out Imaginative ^ He is the result of the past, and so the 
storief. of the hanging were (»f no use. rich man owes much to mankind. 
They were worse than that, and I pre-, -His llrst great responsibility is to 
f*»r to draw a veil over my emotions avoid economic waste. No man has a 
The last senate j and tho language used by the old man right to build $2,000,000 houses or buy 

pen'ding In the senate. 
1 afternoon Sena or <'ale. the author of 

> •• senate bill, moved that u com- 

of thre.- be appoint^^d to act 

..i a similai' committee from the 

; i- in drawing up a compromise 

. The hotisc bill touched the 500 mark 

yesterday tnor \lng and rested there 

until today, lie last bill y-e.-^terday 

being II. F. N >. 500. 


Next FHdav evening at the I^yceum 
theater as alre.idy announced, the play- 
golng public will have an opportunity of 
enjoving an exceptionally elaborate re- 
vival of 'Friincesca da Himinl. Mana- 
Kcrs Wagenhals & Kemper, who have 
staged the plav have been accorded the 
"mo-Jt enthusia.stic praise putting this 

Of an Indiana Town Is Badly 

Noblesvillf». l!id.. March 3.— In the re- 
cent breaking up of the ice in White 
river, a water main connecting several 

their lite.<»t effort entirely on a par with deep water wells was broken, letting tue 

fhp best achievements in stage-^raft of river water Into the large reservoirs and 

Sir Henrv Irving and Mr. Mansfield. mains ot the city plant, poisoning tne 

So much ha.s l»een heard in this dlrec- water to such an extent that the board 

that almost as much plea.'sure will of health ha.s reported 14'>J case 

TR. RF:.\ his no siiHie.r in diagnos- 
ing and ireatiTig and deformities. 
He will give JSO for any that h« 
cannot t<»ll the and where located 
in five minutes. 

All curable medical and surgical dls- 

,f i eases, acute and chronic catarrh, and 

Special Diseases of the Kye. Ear. and 

hill was S. F. No. -'SS. so that up to the 
of busin-'.-s ye^nertl ly Tss bills had 


Ill discussing the matter with me. 





' nis.' .■■i;ii:i..,'- 

■ . !lie Daly 

;!ie Speci ll 

1 l.\ 

till' senate, re- 

f ., 1 eixirt upon 


'. ;h;s 

,. lle.i; 

•i ,.,. ... .1 

.- with 

..^ ribbon 

■ ■ , ', T ■ 

he referred to 

Inch will I'as--* 

iS liulity 

,,i' \\.i\ ititj 

, {(.,,, J tin; 



lister of deeds, a^ 

-, . niortguK-es. Tli 'y 

with city 



ced a 1. "■•'■" I'Viif- 

rinitting a Uln-ary tav 

•r.Minnities and 

'1 inhabitants. 

;ed asking the 

uy parties e.s- 

s of the prim- 

■ ",<" th-ir iKMP.- 

A couph- t'f 
yesterday wen 
ti\ e ablest men 
to their notions. 

■s of the house 
asked to pick out the 
n the house, according 
Here is list No. 1: 
Clague. Tlghe. Armstrong. t»'Laughlin, 
Graham. Here is list No. 'l: Clague. } 
Tighe. Armatro ig. Shearer. Uemiiig. it j 
v\ill be observt li that three names are 
common to boh lists, and it is very | 
likely tlMt if this amusement bec-amo ; 
con^.ni > M ss s. ('{ague ami Tighe j 

would »■■ . ! ■ sf Of the lists. i 

* ■■ ♦ I 

VniiiUei <ittei lilt is to be made to put | 
;ne sort of legal restriction on the 
wi.itter of priority in securing state! 
mineral leases. Dr. Budd. of Two Har- | 
hors. yesterdaj prepared a bill along 
this line that lie will introduce within 
a day or t«o. tvhich is an amendment 
of the existing law regulating the .lale 
ind lease of lands, one of 
I lie aiuendmen.s is to the effect that 
the lirst i>-rso 1 applying sha.. receive 
the lease. Th • lav.- already provided 


|$1,0«JO.OOO yachts. Such expensive 

luxuries are wrong and I would like to 

I see public sentiment so strong against 

them that no man would dare spend 

his money in such a manner. Avoiding 

. economic waste he should spend his 

Allowed Skin to Ce Taken money for the benefit of mankind. He 
Cfrwm Afmo I may turn philanthropist, but the man 

rrOni AriUd. I who uses his fortune In the production 

Cld.i.go, 111., March 3.-ln order that of further wealth, is doinf as much 
their lirotlur meml)er. J. N. Frank, might 
recover from an injury reeejved In an ex- 
ploi^ion »f\eral months ago at the Swift 
& Co.'s plant, three Ctdiimltian Knights 
have sacrificed some of the cuticle from 
their arm.>». They are Charles Morris, 
i'har;> H. P\>lz an<l John Garrett, From 


tween the duties of the rich man and 


Tobacco Cure 

How a Mother BanisheJ Cigarettes 

and Tobacco - A Harmless Reniedy 

Tliat Can Be Given Secretly 

in Tea, Coffee or Food. 

Aavone Can Have a Free Trial Package By 
Ser-diag Hame and Address. 

.... , w .-r -ki.' iw". i>ii-!.'~' 


Read and Learn How You May 
Procure It. 

The (\uestion of why any one man 
that where iwi or more applied for the succeeds and another fails, is a prob- 
Irase at the s;i ne time, it should go to jp,^^ [Ynxi has puzzled philosophers for 
the highest b dder. The amendment ^.^nturies. (.)ne man attains rlche.s and 
»'xpands a llttl » along this line, direct- position, while his neijfhbor who start- 
v.vx that the term •"applying nt tli^ g^ with seemingly the same, and better 
.- line" shall be construed to mean all opportunities, exists in poverty and ob- 
•rsons makii .g simultaneous appU- st urity. No man can win success who 
. .ilion. or who are standing in line c-vr ; js suffering from an irritating .and 
.\\ the auditor'* office in the process of nerve-racking disease and the man who 
advancing for the purpose of applying, has the qualities of succe.«s within him. 
Special applications nnnb^ by mail and would be ciuick to recognize this; fact 
received by th* s;im*' delivery are also ;i,ul seize the best remedy to eradicate 
to be ronsld-r d as having been made ' the trouble. 

their arms .seventy-five strips <«f ^-kin 
Were taken off an<l i>laced nver the ox- 
posed flesh of Franks knee. Fjank is,- ..11 1 

at the Mercv hospital and Is now improv- of the poor man. All have responsi- 
ing rapi.ilv. bllities toward their fellow men. All 

' should do all in their power to benefit 

the community. The only diff-^rence 
was that great fortunes might be an 
assistance In the work, although such 
was not proved by historj-. According 
to historv. the men who have done the 
most for mankind have been poor men. 
There is no difference in their obliga- 
tions, however. 

He took issue with Mr. Hopkins on 
the question of libraries. 'The libra- 
ries," he said, "have proved a benelit 

Party In Kentucky Said to Be 

,...,. .. T^ouisville. Ky.. March 3.— If the leaders 

^la°?slS/FleE^?s?'Ud"e'^rjle 'of of'thf Republican party should start a 
Jnrh n man " presidential boom for a man who would 

sucn a man. .. -, » , f.nnose Mr Roosevelt, their selection 

Alfred Jacques was the first speaker mi. r^-» .-»r>eiL. „,„„^^. 

to take part in the discussion of Mr. would be widely supported in Kentuck>. 
Hopkins' paper. He thought there 1 There is a strong belief that this state 
should be no line of demarkation be- j would give its vote in the next national 

The Best Treatment For Colds 
and Grip. 

No treatment for colds and grip 

leaves the system In as good ''"'^^„,, .^, _ . 

healthy a condition as t'haniberlaln's j p'a'ralvsi.s." Heart Disease. Dropsy. Swell- 
Cough Remedv. The greatest danger | ing of the Limbs. Stricture. OiK-n Sores, 

ease. . 

Prostatic and Female disea.^'es. l)izzine.«w. 
Nervousness. Indigestion. 01)eslty. Inter- 
rupted Nutrition. Slow Grov.-tli in Children 
and all wasting disease in adults. Many 
ca>es of Deafness. Ringing in the Ear.s. 
Loss of Kvesight. that have bee!i improp- 
erlv treated or neglected, can l>e e.n.Jlly 
restored. Deformities. Club Feet. Cut >fa- 
ture tjf the bpine. of the Brain. 

convention to any man brought out 
against Roosevelt. The anti-Roosevolt 
i>artv Is gaining in numl>ers every day. 

The Republicans of this state are di.«;- 
sati.sfied with Mr. Roosevelt's attitude 
toward the negroes. Be.sides this, Mr. 
Roo.sevelt. it is said, has ridden rough- 
shod over a largo number of state leader.s 
who are regarded among the .shrewdest 
' *' - *•■ Among 


office bv Mr. Roosevelt: former American 
Minister Godfrey Hunter, practically re- 
moved bv Mr. Roosevelt. and Lnited 
States Senat.)r Dcboe and former (.ov- 
ernor W O. Bradley, whose Indorse- 

from these disea.^es is of their result- 
ing in pneumonia. During the many 
years this remedy has been in 
case of a cold or attack of the grip 
having resulted in pneumonia iias ever 
been reported to the manufaciurers. 
which shows conclusively that it is a 
certain preventive of that dangerous 

who are regantea among me .smcwue>i 
and ablest politicians in the party Among 
these are former Collector of Internal 
Revenue Charles K. Sapp. removed from 



'mmittee (>n i>rlson labor 

A i)erson afHIcted with a serious case 
of hemorrhoids or piles is handicapped , ^^*^ 
in the race for power and advancement 

to many. The only fault I have to ^^.pts of' applicants for office have been i 
find with them is the manner in which ignored by the president 

they were secured. H would be better' — '^'' ^" 

to build our own than to solicit em. 
It would give the people of the com- 
munitv a more independent feeling if 
they knew they were paying; taxes for 
that building." 

•I do not object to the libraries," 
said H. F. Greene, "but I object to the 
concentration of wealth which makes 
building of many libraries by one 
man possible. The concentration of 

Tliese men sav Mr. Roosevelt has "Ig- 
nored' the old line Republicans and has 
appointed renegade Democrats to office. 


Again Being Talked of For 
Vice President. 

Milwaukee, March 3.— "John Mitchell. 

of patent medicines 

,aohii)iting th 

containing more than 1 per cent of al- 
cohol, unless the dealer had a liquor 
license. The per cent has beei; made ' 

and booklet on 
Cause and Cure 
condition. Ulcers 

•Piles. Their Nature, original research. .„.=„ ^„* „,^ „.„.^ 

• I was in a critical "Wealth." he said. 'smU not aid work 

the number of of such nature. It has not done so in 


I i • 

i had 

■-•.w d--ti ! 
. t:.- ■• -I li : 
II- %vi- i 
.itaiily ! 


His m"i:i r 

',i<»rself i»t the 

•iK man tells 

■leUision that 

lul poisoned 


:id la.-iteless'. 

■ an 
ind tak 

seven had formed on the inside of the other countries. «;»i^'-*'.'""*'K,^^ ^^l}t11\ 
.stead of 1. "and another amendment : rectum culminating in a large tumor ■ work of this "^^ure nas oeen carrieu 
•ohibils the sale of such medicines ,011 the outside resembling fistula. I on. Many ot our K^/^^^f^ triumpns in 
i, ept by a pi yslcian-s prescription. 'suffered the most excruciating pain. , science have ^r>rung irom p^^ 

' ' • could get no rest day or night. After Rev. Harry ^i?^'^ ,'^^"^;^f__^^^* JJ^ 

Countv Tre;. surer L. H. Whlpide. | reading the booklet I sent to my drug- . position taken b> M'^ .fTJ'l^*" ^oT one 
of Deeds Palmer. Mayor i-^aton ^\si. but he happened to be out of Py- question of ownership was a gooa one^ 

nunld Pile Cure just at that time. How- ; "The painting <^oes r ot belong to the 
ever. I obtained a part of a box from painter, ' he said V,^*J*' *^^,,^\?/,l,^: 
my brother-in-law and began their use. and the Pa'nt^r should be compensatea 
Five pyramids completely cured me. I for it. Ownership involves obligation 
Is the might V Missl.s.«ippl. the Father ; procured a box later, but have had no I and responsibility. ,4|„*,ik,,h,,o^ -, 

of Waters, sh. inking in Its age. robbing occa.slon to u.«e them. I have been wait- | 'On the question pf dlstr Dutmg a 
industries of the cheap ing to see that the cure was permanent, i fortune, however, l laKe is^e. j ao 

not believe that as mucn gooa can oe 

matter In 
done. as 
there was harm done by the accumu- 

I Virginia and A. B. Coates. of Vir- 
ginia, were ai long the St. Louis <'OUiHy 
visitcns at th. capitol yesterday. 

the Twin Cit; 

.. jind fo.jd and; power that h: s made possible so much I before writing you of its success. I be- 1 not believe ^t^^^^ '^^. ' ,"„ ' ^„ 
uin a man can- y,- ^Yiexr progn >ss" )lleve PvTamid Pile Cure to be the great- done by the distribution, no 

t„nn. The rem-' p ., ^(^^.,. ^^jj ^^k^ ^^-^^^ ^.,^. ,^y ^ 1 est and best pile cure on the marker what way or manner it is 

• .— i.K ^^^ ^,^^ ^^ please accept of my ' there was harm done bj th 

rul thanks for this invaluable ! lation. The evil caused by _ „ „ ^.., 

iv I tike ereat ole.asure in rec- UD of these great fortunes can never be ^el Popolo. it wa 
'tdin^tfuseTo U- sXrer llong i^^^ good t^o mankind, and I hope the The a\' mSfn/aird 
ine. YOU may use my name if time will come whe\meri will see this hUl^^^^^^^ 

'^ '^"'nntid'^it'e^'f.Vri inan in a post ion to know, it looks as j and ask you to please accept of my - -^^ ., „.,.,„,h i^v tho niiinp' 

antidote foi •». . , r^ ,f these questions might grateful thanks for this invaluable I lation. The evil caused bj the piling 

nicotine 1 though both 

answered in the affirmative. 

I remedy. 

There can be no (luestion that the , ommendi 
i liver IS dwiii lling. Anybody who re- 1 this li 

for reference to 

■ ne even the ' b 
d is a G-.d-' 

-•e\ ■'>sj boy 

"^'m'h'i ' 1T!<*»*=^*^'"** '^ ""* «Tia"y years ago and 1 you wish 

I'- will be sees it n'.w .an notice a great differ- ; afflicted with this disease." J, 

10 RoKors I ence irr mediately. This is probably 1 tell. Arthur, Ind. 

v.rntMn>. '.Id Fifth! due to th? lessening supply of moisture' You can obtain a free sample of this 

.ciM:ati."Ohlo. This j^ t^p upper coimtry drained by the j wonderful remedy, also the booklet de- 

.11. in to S4ilve the prob-; j^^ river. Miid this. In turn, is due. j scribed above by writing yor name and 

O. Lit 

, ^■''."u^ Ifffs ►he chance of nomination 
of anv of the men who have been men- 
?i^med For the flr^t place on the ticket " 
I; ntinued Mr. Bruce. "I believr, tht 
changes are even between Judge Parker. 

I of New York , and William J. Bryan." 


Amusing Result of Remark By 
a Socialist. 

Rome, March 3.— The socialists of Ver- 
ona have proclaimed the right to compel 
their parliamentary representative to read 
the party's newspaper. Signor Todes- 
chinl a socialist, who represents one of 
the Verona districts i" the chaniber of 
deputies, lately declared that he did not 
read the local .socialist paper. La Verona 
- Popolo. because it was a dirty sheet 
- * - .-.= -- '-«— ation. hearing of 
decreed that Slg- 

on'; ! and" cease accumulating ^ vast wealth | {^^^Jrer Ihl TuA-ellTaScV^Sf^rs'pecTa^lb' 

Pain in the Rones. Granular Fnlarge- 
ments and all long-standing diseases pro- 
■■■'Iperlv treated. Y.!ung. middle-aged and 
old, single or married men and all who 
suffer from lo-st manhood, nervous debll- 
itv. supermatorrhoea. weak eyes, stnnted 
development, lack of em-rny. impniiished 
bloud. pimples, impediments to marriasre: 
also blo.Kl and .<kin SyphilHs, 
Krui)tions, Hair Falling. Bone pyins. 
Swellings. Sore Throat, fleers, effects of 
Mercurv. Gleet. Stiicture. receive .search- 
ing treatment, prompt relief and cure for 
life. Cancer.-. Tumors. CUdler. Fistula. 
Piles, Varicccele and enlarged glandJi 
with the subcutaneous inje<-tion method, 
aUsolutelv wlth.nit pain and with'-tit tha 
loss of dron of blood, is one of his own 
discoveries, and is tlie most really scien- 
tific and c'ertainly sure cure of the nine- 
teenth century. No insurable cnses tak- 
en Consultation Uj those interested. 
Sl.Oi. DR. UK.x & CO.. Minneapolis. 
Minn.: Louisville. Ky. 

Dr. Emma Qreinholmy 

Doctor In Midwifery and Magnetic Healiar* 

P.'-ivate home for pniients If yuu a.r« 
weak and nervous, crippled or any din- 
ease Call, and the doctor will soon put 
you in the vibrations of health anS 
strength. The doctor has practiced Im 
Dulath for the list fourteen V^-^rs^ 
1615 Piedmont Ave. W. and Superior BU 
New 'Phone, 1471. 

TR Greatest SWI!— 

The most experience— 
14 years. 

We grind our own 


S West Superior St. 

husband, son or brotlt'T 
und.'rmities the health. 
s\i->ceptit>iti to numer- 
,i Ja."K**'"ous dlsevse-j. 

some say. to the loss of the forests. ! address plainly on a postal card and 
which were great storehouses of luois- , mailing it 'o the_ Pyramid Drug com 

pany, Maishall, Mich. 

before they have caused 
harm to mankind." 


Puts roses in her saucy cheeks. 

Makes her eyes grow bright with fun. 
Makes months seem like weeks; 

That's what Rocky Mountain Tea has 
done. S. F. Boyce. 

aopolnted comml.sslon or resign his seat 
The deputv unwillingly consented to read 
the sheet in the presence of the commis- 

It costs but 10 cents a week to hav*! 
The Herald delivered regularly at 
your home either in city or suburbs. 



' WHITE DOVE CURE npverfalli to destroy rrmr- 
• InK fornTinig.JrlDk. un> appetite for wlilcli cannot 
■ exist afiT ui'.ng tliis renirti)'. Given t.i uny I'.'iultt 
' with or without knowlcdRc of paileni; tasteiew, (1 *t 
i B. F. Boyce. dnusgisu 335 West Sui>eflor it., balntth 


V— Bit €1 for an»«t oitl 


irritftUooa or nV*r»Uo«» 

of mucoBi aiet!>Dr»ntB» 

PftialMt. »nd not Mtnap 


or •ent In vUin ^ ifP tg ^ 

ujCXy, or 3 Dottiaa. ffcWk^ 
ClrcoUr Mat so 

The bs3t cost! no more thaa 


DnlRK I the interior k:nd«. 










Street Railway Company 

Will Give Double 

Truck Cars. 





None on the Hill Lines 

Until the Year 


Venezuela waters the navy department 
cabled to Admiul Poghlan that he might 
withdraw the Marietta, which has been 
lying off La OuHlra ever since the be- 
Kinninp of the blockade. It is understood 
that the admiral will be ordered to Cule- 
bra, the headquarters ot lijs squadron. 

was caught 

For $1000' In Green Goods 
Game at Spring- 
field, 0. 

Peachey ®> Lounsberry, 

The Printers 

New Address Providence Bldg. 
Zenith 336; Duluth 166-5. 


A full set of 
the best arti- 
ficial leeth... 

.And no 'xtra charge kr extracting. 

CcldCrcwri. (22K) 

Porcelain I. rowns 

Gold Fillinvs, up Ircm 

Silver Fillings, up Irom 

Fainless Extracting 


JOHNSON est KAAK.E:, Dentists. 

Open Snadays-lo to 12. nesaba Block, 409-4 1 1 W. Superior St., Duluth. 

'I'hone itiP 


iVlJlirCu i Conflagration In Bekum 
By Appearance of a Mys- Block Does $185,000 

terious Woman at 
La Crosse. 

Family Skeleton Shielded 

at Sacrifice of His 


Ta »>. 

UutK'li I'f 

the 11 >;il 

Init th*>r»' i- a family 

'[■ >n: lifi'/ing liinisi'lf l<i 

..'. Wis.. .Aiar':>li ."^.-Tiif if-^ig- 
li. V. r. H. Wilktr. .!' .■!!<■ of 
Ki'is" .iimI ihin-' lj>^ ■ ii.^. .- tli<_- 
lncid*-iil inv«tlvitiK ih«' mysi. i inu.s wnmun 
who rame htiv and saiil sli.- was hi« wife. ' 
Btori'ing liis I'Kiiiiatii'ii. lh» n leaviiii:. Lit- 
er to iif' arrv.-^it-il in Nvw V<-'i k ili.irK^'l ■ 
with forgery. The ii'n.^-xn.'^u.s f-f .'piiiion | 
here is that Mr. \Vall<«r is innocent of | 
any wronKdoiner 
ektU toil whi' Ii I; 

Mr, Walkir ciinn- In rt- ab<.ut a year ajiu 
from Knplainl and wa.s placid ovr St. 
Peters jiarish l>v FJisho}! NichoL'-im of 
Milwankt*-. H- inade good in 
his work antl wa« t<> liavt 1-een onlaine<l i 
H fuU-fledgt-d minisiir in l»ei.ember. A 
week befon- the tinn- set f< r the cere- i 
monv. a womati aiMn-.irtd on th*- st'.ne i 
Mr. "Walker refused to have anything to 
do with litr. lie has always said lliat 
he was not man i*Ml. and .1 nombsliell was , 
explotled in tlit parish when thf myster- , 
Jtdjs Wfitnan annouin ••il that shf> was his I 
wife. Mr. Walk, r lM.anl«'d her at his 

fdace of abode, lut refused to allow her j 
nto hiv room, h.irrii ading his door night- 1 
ly. Oiie night, it is ::!1. gtd. the woman ; 
was < omp<ll« «i to sit np all nicht iis the ^ 
laridladv undtrsiooil .-he was his wife and 
did in.t make uOuv arrangements for her. 1 
He insisted slu- was his brothers wife. ' 
Meantim.- th. strange story reached the 
ears of Hcv. .Moller. r.ct. r of tlie parish, 
«nil <i lUshop Nicholson, and on tlie 
morning tli«' ordinr.tion was to have take. 
pUu e iind aft' r of the ptnple weiv 
Keat<-d i!i the church, it was annonn"e<l 
that the iTilin ition had hecn detVrred. 
The strange wi man disappeared. It wa.-* 
nnnounced that sin- had gont b it k to Eng- 
land. The church members took sid. s and 
Inve.sligatit'ns were put on loot l>y l-oin 
factor:*. , . 

Everything seemed to have assiuned its 
former tranquility and the whole m.itter 
about settled in -Mr. Walkers fav»-r when, 
a few <1avs ago. a telegram was received 
toy the local press ann-uuicing that a wo- 
man giving the name of Mary Walker, 
■who paid she was from I-tCrosse and had 
a brother in the ministry here, was under 
arrest in New York city. • barged with 
forger V. This seemed to prove Mr. Walk- 
ers toTiiention that he was tinmarried 
and tins was not his wife, hut the mys- 
lerv of tile whole matter still like 
pal) and was revived again. 

\esterdav came the Hnnouncem*^nt tlat 
he had resigned and that Rev. Dorselt. 
formevlv of the iShaltnck si ho..l. and an 
cild resident of the lity had been given 
charge, to be aided by Snattuek under- 

The myj»tt-ry of the Walker family is 

Double-truck street cars will be in- 
stalled on the West Duluth line during 
the year 1904. 

Three reasons are given for the delay 
in installing the latest rolling stock on 
this system. 

The first rea.«on is that wooden 
budges along the route are not suffi- 
ciently strong to support the 
and heavier cars. 

The Fecond reason is, that after rrtis- 
ing |l;o7,000 for extensions and track 
; improvements on all lines, the com- 
' i>any would find it difficult to raise an 
[ additional large amount to buy new 
■ rolling stock. 

t The third reason Is that the present 

I power-generating plant is not equal to 

I the task of furnishing the amount of 

I i»o\ver that would be required if the 

[ double- truck cars were put on the West 

Duluth line immediately. 

I The street railway company expects 

[ to r'?ceive its power from the Great 

I Northern Power company next year, 

and if it went to the expense of in- 

.=talHng additional machinery in its 

I present steam-generating plant to in- 

j crease the electrical capacity immedJ- 

I ately, the new machinery might never 

i again be used and would be a dead 


The double-truck cars will not be in 
stalled on the Wept Duluth line volun- 
tarily in 1904 unless 
not to compel the s 
pany to put this class of cars on the 
hill lines prior to 1907. 

These transportation problems were 
di.=cusssed at great length at the con- 
ference between city officers and street 
railway officials yesterday afternoon. 

The city has been preparing to begin 
legal proceedings against the railway 
company to compel the operation of 
double-truck cars over the West Du- 
luth line, the franchise of the com- 
pany requiring that the cars shall be 
as good as those in general use in other 
City Attorney Mitchell has made an 
Mar. h 3.-Fire broke i exter^sive investigation of the street 
, . . ■ . , ., • K.w 1 railway problem in many other cities. 
out early tiis morning in the eighth j .^^ ^^^^^.^ ^^ ^^^ evidence in the ap- 

lioor oi the Bekum block, at the corner ' preaching litigation. He found that 
ot Third aisd Washington streets, and i double-truck cars were in general use 
destroyed property valued at JlSa.WO. 

The building 13 a bri.k structure, 
eight stories- high. lOn by IvO. and Is one 
of the tinest buildings in the cjiv. 

The larg( departemnt store of L.ip- 
inan. Wolf. & Co., occui>ied tne tirst 
two stories, and tlicir stocks ol goods, 
valued at about $r.00.000 is badly dam- 
aged by Wit er and smoke. 


Springfield, Ohio. March 3.— A green 
goods trick, which w.'^is turned in this 
city last December, has come to light. 
Frank Streeby, an aged farmer living 
near Huntsville, was the victim, and 
his experience cost him $100t>. He came 
here with Marshal Linsen. with the In- 
tention of causing the arrest of the 

According to Streeby's story, Dan 
Barnes, aided by two men named 
Coughman and Leffler, lured him to a 
room in this city, and after the doora 
had been locked Barnes brought forth 
a valise containing $1500 in green goods, 
whl( h he offered to sell for $1000. Stree- 
by was afraid to take the chance wit»» 
it, but Leffler was very anxious and 
larger I persuaded Streebv to part with his 
' money. He had brought $W)0 with him i 
and this was turne*l over to Barnes. | 
LefTler did not have the money to buy, 
and Barnes linaliy agreed to take his 
note for ninety days, provided Streeby 
would go his security. The latter was 
Induced to sign the note. 

Streeby now makes the discovery that 
he not only lost his $.500 in cash, but 
that he will have to pay the note. Leff- 
ler and Coughman are still living at 
Huntsville. and Streeby said he would 
cause their aires!. Barnes has skipped- 
and it is claimed that he ha.« gone to 



This preparation is intended especially for coughs, colds, cfoup, 
whooping cough and influenza and has become famous for its cures 
of these diseases over a large part of the civilized world. 

It can always be depended upon and is pleasant to take. 

It not only cures colds and influenza, (grip) but counteracts 
any tendency toward pneumonia. 

It contains no opium or other harmful substance and may be 
given to a baby as confidently as to an adult. 




Of the Philippines Shown 

By Report For 



List of Those Added In Month 
of February. 

Among the books added to the public 
librarv in February are the following; 

Adams, H. B.. 'Study of History In 
American Colleges." . „ «. ^ ,.ti^ 

AnrdewE, Charlton, "A Parfit GenUl 

^"Atlantic Monthly"— Index to Atlantic EllzirbeVh." 

"Housing Conditions 


Sayles. Mary B. 
in Jersey City." .„. ^ ■ , .v^ 

echof.kraft. H. I... "The Gcneifjs of tha 
Grand Rc.ntonstrance." 

Shea. J. C. 'History of the Catholio 
Church in America." 

Sinclair. T'pton, "King Midas. 

Stebbins, C. L., "Harvard Lyrics. 

Strang. L. C. "Celelirated Comedians 
of Liglii Opcia in America." ., 

Svetla. Caroline. ".Maria Felicia. a 
storv of Boliemian love. 

Tappan. Eva M., "In the Days of Queen 


Portland. Ore. 

t Duluth line volun- «t 'ti 

stVtet^Siwir/o^n! The Storj' of a Terrible 

Church Row In 

Lexington, Mo., March 3.— A remark- 
able church row has been disclo.sed in 
the publication vl two statements, on? 
signed by the deacons of the local Bap- 
tist church and the other by Mrs. Alice 
P. Holmes, "church secretary aiid sec- 
retary of the B. Y. P. U." 

The first statement refers to reports 
of a rough-and-tumble fight between 
Mrs. Holmes and the Rex. Mr. Howell, 
pastor of the church, in which the pas- 
,tor was accused off striking Mrs. 
Holmes, knocking her down and stamp- 
. ing on her. The deacons find these 
elsewhere, and that fully so per «^^»'M eh^rges unsubst.-intiated and declare 
of the street railway rolling stock k^^^ ^^^ ^^..^^ ^^j,^ Holmes' fault, that 
being manufactured throughout the I g,^^ flapped the p.istor's face repeatedly 
country was of the double-truck style. 1 „.jjg,j ,^^ lemonsirated with her for not 
In view of the possible i'gT^«'i"*^"M having kept up her jtiinutes as stcre- 
between the city and company as it> | ^.^ry of the cftUM h. According to the 
installing the double-truck cars n*"*^ ; tjeacons. the pastor did not use vio- 
lence till the lady had slapped him sev- 
eral times, when h^ her until help ar- 
Mrs. Holmes, over her own signature, 
_.,... takt'S the entire blame for the light, 
started on xhe top floor, in the olMce of j was proposed yesterday. The litigation guying that she lost her temper and 
E. W. Moore, photographer, aial it is would be expensive to both sides. attacked him. 

supposed to have been caused by spon- I as a preliminary step toward such an , .."j^^ threw me down three times." 
taneous combustion. It is believed thai agreement the city engineer has ^**^" i gh^ says in her confusion, 'and each 
the occupa its of the building were I instructed to Inspect the West r)uluth[^.^^ j arose for combat, but the third 

Steady Gain Also In Ex- 
ports For Previous 
Eleven Months. 



I vear. the threatened litigation will 

i probably be dropped, as it is apparent 

I that the ends desired couid not be ob- 

fire was confined to the three 1 tained any more quickly by resorting 

stori's, which were gutted. It I to law than by an agreement such as 

amply insui ed. 

bridges and report on the necessary im- 
! provements, together with an estimate 
of the tost. . 

; The city officers have advised the 
street railway compar.y and the A. c. 
1 Volk Interests to get together on the 
1 que.stlon of who shall build tracks be- 
tween Sixtieth and s^ixty-fifth avenuos 

After They Were Wedded For 

Fourteen Years. Uvest'connecting the west Duluth line 

Noblesvill'*, Ind., March 3.— Jesse Cas- | of the old company with the New Du- 
tile and Mis. ijirena Wotxlruff were I luth line proposed by the Volk inter- 
married in this city i^aturday to legal- I €^^^- 

ize a wedding that occurred fifteen j • t 1 i* 

years ago. During the To s Mrs. Wood- j Children Like tO Take It. 
ruff was n arrled to James Woodruff. I .pj^^ tinest quality of granulated loaf 
He apjtlied for a divorce and Mrs. | ^ugar if- used in the manufacture of 
Woodruff. !>eing under the Impression ' <'hamberl!.ins Cough Remedy. •'»»»1 t/^'^ 
.... , Ti.ois used in its prepatatlon give it a 

that the de. ree had been granted, mar- | J/^'^'.^r ^^imilaJ to maple syrup, making 
ried Casti e. Woodruff also married > j^ quite pleasant to take. Mr. W. L. 

time my head struck the floor pretty 
hard and I was stunned for a moment 
onlv. There was no ill feeling between 
us "before, and ^ have long since re- 
pented this matter and pardon has been 
granted by my church. ' 

Pt. Louis. March H.— A. W. Hoffman, 
cashier of the bank nt Union. Mo., 
which was robbed list DecemlK-r. is in 
St. L.nils and will for H.irtford. 
Conn., at once to identify, if possible, 
the monev found on Bill Rudolph and 
George Collins, the alleged bank rob- 
bers, arresetd there. 

Washington. March 3.— (Special to j 
The Herald.)— The bureau of insular' 
affairs of the war department has rc-| 
ceived the complete official ligvres of; 
Philippine tommerce for November. 
11*02. the Importations for which month, ^ 
exclusvie of gold and silver and govern- : 
nient supplies, were valued at approxi- j 
mately $S,OGO.OO(t. or slightly in excess of ^ 
the average monthly trade during j 
eleven months of the calendar year | 
1902. More than half of this amount is 
credited to the purchase of food ar- 1 
tides, and Is due in a great measure to I 
crop failures as a result of the recent 
series of calamities which have visited 
the archipelago. | 

The exports show a trade of nearly ; 
$3,500,000, being the largest monthly ex- i 
port showing since American occupa- 1 
tion, with the exception of that for 
.September last. Hemp shipments ap- 
proximated three-fourths of this 
amount, nearly $2,000.0n0 worth being 
sent to the United .'States. 

During eleven months ending Nov. 6^>, 
19(»2. the total imports were valued at 
$30 573,872. on w hich duty to the amount 
of more than $7,0O(>.000 was collected, an 
Increase over each of the two previous 

years. , , 

A steady gain is shown in the exports, 

for eleven months of 1902. as compared | 

for each of the two' 

Monthly. lS57-19<a. .. 

Pateman. G. W., "Zanzibar Tales. 

Bulow-Wendhausen. B. von. 'Life 01 
Baroness Von Marenholtz-Bulow, 2 vols. 

Carey. Rosa Nouchette, "The Highway 

^Channing. Walter. M.D., "The Mental 
,«?tatus -jf CzoIgosE. • 

Couch, A. T. Quiller, "The White Wolf 
end Other Tales.' 

Craigic. Mrs.. (John Oliver Ilubbes). 
"Love and the Soul Hunters. " 
Crockett. S. R., "The Banner of Blue. 
Crosby, Frank, "Life of Abraham Lin- 
I coin," , _ , 

DAcvgna. Ch., "Voyages and Travels 
in South America." ^ . ., 

I Davev, John. "The Tree Doctor. 
1 DitchVield, P. H., "Cathedrals of Great 

Drachmann. Holger, "Nanna, a Story 
of Danish Love. " 
: Eggleston, Edward, "Stories of Ameri- 
can Life. ' ^ 

Ellis, William, "Polynesian Research- 
1 es.' 4 vols. , , 

' Ewing. Juliana, "Jackanapes and Iho 
! Brownies." 

Gerard. Dorothea. "The Million. 
Goss, Charles F., "Talcs Told in the \ 
Hall. Jennie. "Four Old Greeks. 
Halstead. Murat, "Life of Theodore 
Hashi-k. P. N.. "Basket- Work of All! 

Hapgood, Isabel P., "The Epic Songs of 1 
Russia." , „ ..I 

Hinkson. H. A.. "The Point of Honor. ! 

Hillirook. Fle.rence, "The Book of ISa- 
ture Myths. ' 

Holmes, Barton, 
10 vols. 

How. Louis. "The Penitentes of 


Terhune. M. V.. "In Our 
Stories of Old Virginia." 

Tirebuck, W. E., "Mck of the Scarlet 
Foot." , . ^ , 

Tomlinson. E. T.. "In tlie Camp of 
Cornwallls, I'nder Colonial Colors. 

Trybom, J. II., "Cardboard Consliuc- 

Wahlenberg. Anna, "Swedish Fairy 
Tales." . ,, 

Wevman. S. J.. "In Kings Byway.= . 

White. Hervey. "Wlitii j-Ive Was Not 

Whltintr. Lillian. "Boston Days. 

WillinE. Thomson. "Dames of 

Wright. Carrie D.. "Lincoln 9 
Love. " 



Its Division Recalls Tragedy 
Thirty Years Ago. 

I La Cros.^e. Wis.. Man h .T— Word from 

I E'lkador. Iowa, has reached here to the 

I effect that the estate <■{ Andrew Th«.mp- 

son, who murdeied a and two 

chihlren near hero .•ind who was known 

as convict No. J>iZ in tlic .\namosa slate 

■ prison is about to he closed. The ••state 

is valued at fJa.tnUi or fJo.OtK.' and is left by 

will to his family. 

Thomp.^on oiior an influential man. 

The crime for whit h b.c sptnt a third of 

a century in taisi'n eommitted in the 

Til. .-^««i T ^-^i.iT-flc •■ ! ^arly 70 s. Having had trouble with a 

Illustrated Lectures, j neighbor woman, a widow with two child- 

c, „ ren, he undertook to st»irit them out of 

, the country. He started for this city 

Jav. William. "Life or John Jay." 

Johnson Andrew. "Trial of Andrew , .^^^^^, ^^^ ,,_.^ ^^^^^, 

with the figures 

preceding vears. The total value of this 
trade during the last calendar year 
period amounted to $25,567.26^, produc- 
ing a customs revenue of apprnxl- 
niatelv 5 per centum ad valorem. J-..X- 
portalions to the United States 

ag.iln and died a short time ago. 

Since his death it ha* been learned 
that he wa^ not divorced from his first 
wife. Mr. a id Mrs. CasUle were remar- 
ried as soon as they found that their 


of Poolesville. Md.. in speak- 
\\\g of this remedy, says. "I have used 
ch.nmberlalns Cough Remedy with my 
chilnien for several years and can 
truthfully sav it Is the best preparation 

tirst marriige was Illegal. They arc i ot the kind 1 know of. The children 
well-to-do find have reared a family like 'lO take it and it has no injurious 

of t-hildren. 


aft^-r effect.' 


Tndianaixdis. March :..— Fourteen people 
were injured in a gr.ide eros.«ing acenlent 
last night. A .street car carrying twenty- 
five passengers was struck by a cut of 
freight cars at the Indiana. Decatur & 
Western crossing in Washington street. 
The car was thrown some distance and 
two bt»x cars were overturned. The more 
seriously injured are Mack Mcl'hecters. 
leg broken and back injured; Christian 
Dovle. cut and bruised about body, foot 
crushed: Elizalieth Formas. leg and hip 
broken; Herman I»ng. cut by glass; 
George Formas. arm I'roken and injured 
about body. All wiii recover. 

dering of the Spear." 
from the Gaelic. 

Pnrnell. C. W.. "The Intelligence of 
Pvle. Kath<^rinc. "As the Goose Flies." 
Ralph. Julian. "The Millionairess. " 
are! gt. John. Christopher, "The Cromson 
-a luedaTnerrly '$10,500,000. as comi.ared ; AVeed." 
with a showing of but $2,500,000 In 1S»00. Saunders. 
In these years the trade in hemp has ______ 

Incieased'in value from $12.000.0(»0 in 
the earlier period, of which the Liiited 
States received .IS per centum, to $i..-| 
500.000 in 1SC2, when 60 per centum of | 
the total hemp shipments came to this 

Rafael.' ..Tr.-iio,-, rqc with them and camped on the islands 

James. George Wharton. Bas- , ^.^^^ ^,^^, Mississippi en route. One ni»-'ht 

ketry.;.,„„o^ r'....-.j.«^wtirvin " ' when not l;ir from this an .UleicHtion 

James. "'^'"/y-..P""^f^.^f,t^'??.;;."],'^{„ arose between Thompson ar.,1 the woman 
Jarve.>^._ J. J.. History of the U.iwaiian, ^^^^, Thomuson tried to stifle the talk iy 

Islands. * placing his Jiand on her mouth. Th« 

ehildren who were in the wapon als<i ob- 

., ., .1 , , , I iected to this and set up loud < ri«-. They 

1-'^^?.^;, \K' T' "T^ir^t Year.? in Handi- 1 were at that time camphiK f'-r the niglit 
Kenyon. \\ . J.. First ^ears in iianui 1 ^^^ ^^^ .^^.^^^^^ ^^^ ,,^^^. ^^^^_^ .^^^^j Thompson. 

"^ Kr^anri V <? "Rat.hiT and Reed Weav- 1 tearing that tlu noise would attract the 
. I>-ri,app, E. S., Jtapnia ami neeu vveav | ^ ,,^^p,^ j^^ ., pa„j,jnp vehicle.< ed a matt- 

' 1 .,«„ A.^^^oT» •■Antm-ii citnr^- RooU " •'* ss over the Woman and . iiildien and 

htuf.- :i2'nes C..^"The' l/e"*^ ^^ ^^^ I » ''-- ''.iT -»-:'^--^».'» .- '' 
Tranner ' ' siianpeis 

Lee. Jennettc. "The .Son of a Fiddler." 1 covering and 

Leland. Charles G., "Aradia, the Gos- 
pel of the Witche.a." 

McGaffev. K.. "Poems of Gun and Rod." , 

Marchesi. Mme., "Ten Singing Lessons." 

Ma.son, A. E. W.. "Clementina. "' | 

"Ma.sters in Art."' a series of illustrated 
monograplis. 10 nos. 

Murray. Huph. "Discoveries and Tra- ' 
vels in North America. "' 2 vols. 

Norris. Frank. "The Pit.' 

OCarroll. J. J.. "The Tale of the Wan- 

a story translated 

Marshall. "Beautiful Joe" 

Wli.n tli.» 
had passed he removed the 
found that all three, the 
woman and two cliildren had been smoth- 

Tliompson placed the bodies in a box 
anel thrust tlie m thremxh a hole in the ice. 
Early in the sprlnp they floaieel ashore. 
Thompson had told the neiphl.ors tliat 
they had retuined to their old home in 
Eastern Wi.--consin. There was not much 
difficultv In convicting ri.omp.'-on of 
murder in the first def^ree out the ver- 
eliet set aside on a teelinicality. Be- 
fore a second trial Thompson agrcd to 
plead guilty to murder in the secr>nd 
degree. He had been sentenee-d to be 
hanged. The Judge jrave him a life sen- 
ttnce anel ne was sent to Fort Madison, 
where he stayed for 2n years and wa.-^ 
linallv transferred on account of f.iilimc 
health. He was seventy-six years old 
when he elied. 

And Detectives Stopped Their Joins the Reorganized Lake A CHANGE FORJHE BETTER i ^'^/^^-^^^^^^ 

Hunt For Diamonds. 

Ashtabuh . Ohio. March 3.— For throe 

'weeks loca! detectives have been look- 
ing for thf party %vho stole from a 

: dresser drawer in the home of Mrs. E. 

: L. King a ■ hamois bag containing over 
$400 worth )f diamonels. .Saturday while 

[cleaning oi t an old cupboard in a re- 
mote part of the house*. Miss Nellie 
King fount a rats' nest, part of which 
was made from the chamois bag, and 
not a diamond waV missing. 

Helena. Mont.. March 3.— The house 

V^'\ !"t^n:er.o=^;\;\.ran!rwi[i rr^'.'u; or- representatives ^J^^,^*'!^^/'- Ji^'J^^^I ^^^^^i^^^ 
what his pL.ns are for the future. li. ense gai ibling. <.»nly four da>s ago] 

the house, in committee of the whole. 

KILLED BY TIE VOTE. e.reieied a 'avonible report on It. The 

Salt Luke. Utah. Mar<h 3.— After rh- 1 first anti-j ambling law was pa.-se i in 

hardest and closest fight of the sessleni. ; l>l«r., and v as declared invalid Ihrouth 

the senate has killed the initiative .md j technicalities. Another was passed in 

refeieruliini bill by a tie vote. ' 1897 and h; s been In force c .-or sir.ce. 

Carriers' Association. 

Detroit. Mich., Mare h 3 -At a meeting 
of the executive committee ef the Lake 
Carriers' association here ttnlay the ejuee- 
tie.n as to whether the fleet of 
the Pittsburg Steamship eompany would to the re-irganlzed carriers as- 
sociation was answered In the affirma- 
tive, the ce)mpany l>eing enrolled yesttr- 
dav F. J Firth resigned from the exec- | 
utive commlttet; and E. L. Evans, general | 
manager of the Anchor line, whm appoint- I 
ed to succeed him. Appre>priate resolu- 
tieuis were passed by the board of direct- | 
e>r« of the asse>ciation. which also met 1 
teidav. upen the de-aths eif I'apt. W. W. | 
Brown, of Cleveland, and Wiley M. Egan 


Is thm y>j of .lie hous»>iLoId, for witho«| 
it no happiness can b« complete. How 
sweet the picture of mother and babe, 
angels smile at and commend th« 
thoughts and ispirations of the mother 
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through 
which the expectant mother must pass, how- 
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that 
she looks forward to the hour wher: she shall 
feei the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and 
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horrof 
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend, 
A scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renden 
pliable all V^e parts, and 
assists nature in its sublime 
work. By its aid thousands 
•f women have passed this 
great crisis in perfect safety 
and without pain. Sold at fi.oo per 
bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless 
value to all women sent free. Address 



The ridl of victims of the present ty- 
phoid epidemic at Ithaca, was increased 
Monehiv l>v the eleaths of Miss Mary L. 
Rirdsall and .Mrs. Davenport, both resi- 
dents of Ithaea. The condition of stu- 
elent patients was reported to be the best 
! tcelay of any da.\ during tiie epidemic. 
I The conferees on the sundry civil appro- 
' piiation i.ill agreed to strike out the sen- 
: ate amendment for the appropriation of 
f ji'dO.t'eo for the payment of th.e e laims 
I of ex-Queen l.,iliuokalaiii of Hawaii, and 
I also the appropriation of tX*>.(t"*> for the 
' fcxten«^*<vi of the Immigrant station at 
I Ellis island. 

I Two mail pouches containing lelttrs 

I to point on the Rock island between Vln- 

I te.n and Sloux Falls, were stolen from 

the nush trucks at the Union station. 

I Cedar Rapids. Saturday night. Monday 

thousands of letters, all rifled, were 

Icund in a slough, half a mile north of 

' town. Everything of value had been 

■ stolen. 

A furious hurricane, the worst for many 
years, ragetl at St. Johns, N. F.. Monday. 
One schooner was wreeked, but the Crew 
I was saved. It is feared that other disas- 
i ters have occurred along the exjast. The 
I Kale h.\s not yet abated. A number of 
I bridges and fishing stations have been 
Ju-^tlce Fltzpatriek of the United States 
I circuit court of New York. I»aa app«'inted 
i C. McGovcrn. of New York, 
land George D. Hallock. of New Jersey, 
i receivers for the Pacific Packing Ac Nav- 
igation e'ompany of Seattle. The company organized on August lo, I'jol. and was 
, eanitailied at aliK.ut $13,*i0o.0»K». 

I'pon Secretary Hays utatement that 
, the necessity no longer existed feir tht 
I presence of a United States warship in 

country. . ^ 

Under the present Philippine customs 
tariff the exiK>rt duty on hemp is fixed 
at ?0.7o fer 100 kilos (2S0 lbs.}, however, 
this tariff change is refunded to the 
exporter upon a proper showing of 
compliance with the requirements of 
section two. act of March 8. 1902, pro- 
viding that: 

"All articles, the growth and product 
of the i»hillpplne islands, admitted into 
' the ports of the United States free of 

' ■ Tis of this act. ; 

^_ ^ islands to the; 

United si-aTes for use and consumption) 
therein, shall be hereafter exempt from j 
any export duties imposed in the Phil- ; 
Ippine islands." j 

A further provision is made whereby j 
the import duty collections (at a rate] 
of 75 per centum of the Dingley tariff) j 
on Philippine goods entering the j 
United States, would be transferred to 
the insular treasury. 

The operation of this act. covering | 
the period from date of its passsige up 
to January of the present year, dis- 
closes the fact that that hemp rebates j 
to American tradesmen amounted to • 
nearly $3S.5..O00, while the benefit accru- | 
mg to the islands was but $73,000, or a , 
net loss of $312.0O(t. 

In .connection w ith the movement or ; 
vessels engaged In the Philippine trade | 
during li>02, it may prove of interest to 

The Way Physicians Now 
Treat Catarrh. 

Physicians who formerly dorended 
upon inhalers, sprays and local washes 
or ointments now use Stuart's Catarrh 
Tablets, because, as one of the most 
prominent stated, these tablets con- 
tain, in pleasant, convenient form, all of 
the really efficient and reliable catarrh 
remedies, such as red gum, blood root 
and hydraslin. 

They contain no cocaine or opiate (&o 
common In liejuid catarrh medicines and 
cough syrups), and they are given to 
little children with entire safety and 

Dr. J. J. Reitlnger says: "1 suffered 
from catarrh in my head and throat 
every winter, and it would ha 

clear Into summer, with stoppage 01 , good:. ., . 

the nose and irritation in the throat, was carried In vessels flying the Hags 01 
affecting my voice so that I was con- other countries, and 99 per centum of 
tinually clearing mv * throat before 1 ' the purchases credited to this country 
could speak plalnlv; it llnally extended ' were shipped from the archipelago m 
to the stomach, causing catarrh of the { vessels clearing unde>r a foreign hag 

stomach. ^ ., ^. ■ .. 

"I bought a fifty ctnt box of Stuarts 
Catarrh Tablets at my druggists, car- 
ried them in my pocket and used them ; ^ "~T~^ •■.j. x-c> 11 
regularly several times a day. and the floOSierS FOUnd GUllty 01 Sell- 
way in which they cleared my head , * tu •- ir^*^^ 
and throat anS improved my hearing | mg Jheir VOteS. 
or,.! «renenl ■'h#alth I consider little <=» » ..^ . 

Short orremarka^. ^ ^^^ ""^ '^'r''' ^'•°^^'' '"'• '''"'''' '■~^''. '' IT't 
anf ■i>lpng. and know I am , imposed in the Martin circuit court last 

hang on 1 „ote that practically 94 per centum of 
•page of I goods coming from the United States 


A quick cure for all pains, Neu- 
ralgia, Rtieumatism, Frostbites, 
Cougiis, Colds, Sore Throat, Chil- 
blains, Headache, Stiff Joints, 
Weak Backs, Sciatica, Cramps, 
Colic, and all acute pain external 
or internal. It relieves instantly 
and quickly cures the cause. 
Just the remedy to keep in the 
house for sudden attacks. Keep 
a bottle at hand. It is better 
than a doctor miles away. 


MISS MARY HOUGHES. of Minneapolis. 
Secretary of TKe T-win Cities Social 
Club, Cured by llicKapoo Oil of Neu- 
ralgia -wHen Fatal Results "Were Feared. 

ny catarrhal trouble 1 ^.g^j^ thirty-six men were disfranchised 
of Wheeling, ' for from ten to twelve years and or- ; 

last winter 

entirely free fiifcin ^ly 

whatever.' [J f 

wr^t"'- -rsTffViS'tJSI!^ crtarrhnearry ; dered to pay the cost of prosecutions! 
mv whole HfeKnilast winter my two for having sold their votes 
^Uelren a so iuff^^^ <rom catarrhal Twenty-nine of the defendants plead- 
co is and soil tfroat so much they ed guilty, and seven were convicted 
colds a"<^ .''^5,^»!:\arge part of the after having entered pleas of not 
l^:5L^^i*"^Jl!St5??*;who^w?s cured of! guilty. Six other defendants were 


„, \irge<i me so much to be tried 
iitil »«iit to the drug store niorrow, but ' 
'a t>airlievge. and I am truly | until the next 
.r wh.a^thev have done for ■ the high state 

Some will come up to- 1 
but others may be postponed t 
t term of court, owing to 
of feeling aroused by the 

catarrhal deatneni, by using 

Catarrh Tablei 

try them th 

and bougiit 

thankful for ^t^^hey ;-;.^ -^^;-,^"^ i "^-^^--ij^V^and' because of the lack 

SilcrtKa^sTn th^'^iouS a^d^t | oT u^nbia«.d material from which o 

the first appearance of a ^^^\<^^' ^.Z^li^r'Z i? is said new Stments V" 
throat one or tw#of the catarrh tablets i»;ases, J is said new officials 

niDs it in the bud .and catarrh is no be returned oy ine^wu.. j- 
lonjer a houslhold afRlction with us " ^ ""» -n end to vote selling. 

put an end to 

" Last winter I suffered from Neuralgic Pains 
through my back and neck so I could not turn 
my head to either side, and it was difficult for me 
to get any rest, as I could hardly lie down, and 
waked if I moved. The doctor was afraid it would 
reach the muscles of the heart and prove fatal. I 
used his medicine faithfully, but after two months 
gave that up. I then tried various patent medi- 
cines with the same discouraging results. Finally 
I tried Kickapoo Indian Oil and it afforded me 
instant relief. I only used two and one-half bot- 
tles before all the ache and pain had left me, and 
I was feeUng splendid once more. 

" After you have had such sickness as I have 
you will know how to appreciate a rehable medi- 
cine. I am so well pleased with the results that 
I gladly give you this unsolicited testimonial." 

422 13th Ave., South, MinneapoUs, Minn. 

25 Cents a Bottle at all Druggists. 






There's noth- 
ing so bad for 
a cough as 
coughing 1 

There's nothing so good for a 
cough as Ayer's Cherry 
Pectoral I 

A cough means a great deal to a young person, when there 
is a family history of weak lungs, with perhaps a case of con- 
sumption itself. Coughs weaken the tissues, congest the mem- 
branes, and prevent healing. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral controls 
the congestion and inflammation, and the coujih disappears. 
Your doctor will explain, for we give all doctors the formula. 

J. C. Ay Ar Co.. XiOwell, USaaa. 

" We h.nrt> ns«d Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in our famHy for orer 25 years 
I am *ure there Is no medicine its equal."— Mrs. A. PO-MEROt, Appletoi 

Humor That Crops Out 
In and About Con- 

Keen Perspicuity Displayed 

In Some Commonplace 


For all lung trouble* 

Washinfton. March 3.— The mighty pub- 
lic has hid ail appetite for gossip about 
prominent men and mc-asures ever since 
thf ti-ne nhen the old Atheniajis crowded 
to luar the plays of Arlstoplianes. 

Tlie voracious appetite for the reading 
pul>lic for anecdotes of distinguished men 
accounts for the never- failing supply of 
that literary commodity. Not only dur- 
, ins the life of an interesting cimracter, 
i but long after lua exit from this sphere, 
J the things iliat he did, the jokes that lie 
perpetrated, the wit and liumor. aphor- 
isms and other fine pointa of his puoUc 
Ute and briglu utterances are nerved and 
rehashed as veritable bits of biography 




' children of the people are the main- 
I stay of the natloi . They should be its 

hope and pride. Their welfare is the 

nation's welfare. We have no degraded 
■poor in the I'nlt -d States of America 

: such as I have seen in Europe, but we j "^3',^"^^^!^ Hb.><ence of senators is occa- 
j have many poor. There should be al- sioned by tlieir sickness or that of wire 
! ways money enoi gh to help them. | or child." 'But." said Senator 

"True wit is nature to advantage dressd, 
Wlial oft was thought, but ne er so well 

A Democrat remarked tliat Mr. Clay 
was beliind the age. "'n»en the age must 
t>e tail fonmost." was the ro.-ponse. 

The Question of excuse tor absence was 
before the senate. The proviso was: L,n- 




3yr\jp of fi^s 

IKc^ b^st fajwly laxaiivc 

It is pure. 
It is gentle. 
It is pleasant. 
It is efficacious. 
It is not expensive. 
It is good for children. 
It is excellent for ladies. 
It is convenient for business !»«% 
It is perfectly safe under all circumstances. 
It is used by millions of families the world over. 
It stands highest, as a laxative, with physicians. 
If you use it you have the best laxative the 
world produces. 

Its component parts are an wholesome. 

It acts gently witiiout unpleasant after-effects.^ 

It Is wholly free from objectionable substances. 

It contains the laxative principles of plants. 
It contains the carminative principles of plants. 
It contains wholesome aromatic liquids which are 
agreeable and refreshing to the taste. 

AU are pure. 

All are delicately blendet'. 

All are skillfully and scientifically compounded. 

Its value is due to our method of manufacture 
and to the QTiginality and simplicity of the 

To get its ben^Scial effects— buy the genuine. 
Kanufiotured by 

^'FQRNI A Ki SyRVP (9 

L«uisviU*> Ky. Now YorH, N. T. 



^'f*ffv««5awffl?«»m«»^^ :: 

, :fi3fe«rt5351<»afeW««««¥«»K^^ 

near Baltimore. At first he treated the 
matter as a je.«t. asking. "What in the 

h— 1 do I know about farming?" But fin- 

"Benevole'nt as^(xiations ought to be ! of North Carolina, "what of a senator , ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ prevailed upon by Voorhees 

' ' and other brother .senators to accept the 

By Charles M. 
Who Strongly 


Blind Benevolence. 



the Poor Immedi- 
, Then Theorize 
at Leisure. 

so well orgranize< that no one should 

want. The earth produces enough for 

all if it were properly distributed. I 

am not going to discuss the ultimate 

-■solution of the pr )bletn of poverty. Our 

immediate duty a to relieve it. The 

poor we will always have with us in 

1 the sense that ac( Ident. illness and mis- 

! fortune may mak » people poor, but the 

I world can be in; de to produce plenty 

I for all." 

Here Mr. S..hw; b burst Into laughte.-, 
saying: "Now. d m't spring the Rocke- 
feller test on me. Yes. 1 have read the 
discussion. Though I have read the 
, Hible I am not strong on interpreta- 
] tion. In the days of my Sunday school 
i career they used to tell rne that the 

like Gen. Shields, who has neither 
nor child-a sitigU' man. and yet not a 
single being in the world by whose in- 
disposition he can profit?" The points ot 
a Connecticut justice were portrayed b> 
JulKC foland. of Vermont, as follows 
A man who had a case against another 
man. and. looking in the «t'i»"t«-- /o""f, 
that he could sue before '^"V Ju^Vn^ti. e 
the peace. As he was htm.self a JusUce 
he brought it Ixfon 

himself and gave 

invitation, assuring him as they did tjiat 
he could soon collect si^Oclent informa- 
tion In regard to farming from bulletins 
and reports of th<» Agrjcnltural depart- 
ment. After considering the matter he 
yielded and agreed to deUvt-r the address. 
When the time arrived he attended the 
fair. In company with several of his 
fellow .<«enators. The president of the 


lie i..n.u6«<'. •', "TJ-"../!..';;! Vnd «nr.ealed fair introduced Senator Blackburn to the 
judginent for t»»%'^.'; J^ <^'i';\'\"*^ f^i^^^^^^^ as a man who had reluctantly 

The higher court attiimed the J^asment. .^^^ ^^ ^^^ pursuits of farming, to 

below. Qnmner which he had l>een devoted from boynood. 

A member intimated that Mi . »"n^nir 3,^,,^^ ^^e duties of senator. He Im- 

after hi.s ^H";Pl=^<^^ '";']» ''^""V "'';„^?Sly ' niediat. ly launched forth into a learned 
tee of ..l/;relgn. affairs, was P"'"'^^''? address on the science and art of farming, 
dead. "If he is J/'Hd. s<''^»J'^"J^Se a ,p,.^j,n his aiinience to believe that he 
Hoar, of M^f.^.^^^^^r!^-?" ^. J^^'Jorpse , l»ad blen all his llf- a practical farmer, 
state than If ' ^y pr de-- llien t^' 'o*;?^; | jn with his vocation. His speech was 
has buned the "'^^''••^«J,^,[-^ JJf ..J^j^e Interrupted by frequent outbursts of ap- , ^any 

In the Charges Brought 

Against Governor Nash 

as Executor. 

Columbus, O., March 3.— Failure to 

carr.v out the provisions of the will of 

the late David W. Brooks, who was for 

years the senior member of the 

Y-.rk. !t- 

[■riiiz \\i\- 

s iookii 
th:in T)r. 

le.irii th*^ arts and crafts. Teohni?al 
iiiiig is an adiairable thing. 
like the univ n-sity of Pennsylvania 

"To the bottom of the treasury 
the prompt rejoinder. 
Mr. Clay u.-^ed t > quote from "Oil Bias. 

. [1 


■ : ,1- 
t !l 

be. ause it teache. young men practical J" ^"f.^-^S^JVero ^^olng'^to Dr"'sanKra^do: 
trades. Ther.^ is too great ;i tendency Uu-e ''fj^^^^ll^l^.^l^-f ^^;,^^- ^.H,f this 
toward wh:it is Mlled gentle callings, \ ^.^^.j^ water and blood letting. Let us 




1 !!■■ lihilo>opii.. 

r' .'< hat we Ilk' 
iiiuii.ui S'>»-ieiy 
;ii.' siroriK shcuM 
1 1< ihi- weak. 'I'll ■ 

<i'..■.^<■.\ M.,r 111- .1.. 
.S .■ ; 1 l-Ije 

: ! ! i ■ I n , 
ur h.irsn. Peup.':- 
theories as to the 

■ :•■ jioor, but til" 

;i them and r^ - 

\\ a iit.'^. 'I'heii 

';i;.'<-h i.-* einpi.v 

M ill lOTl to li--i- ,1 

■lity. I 
...... divini!;. .■: 

,U"ofes9ors int-T- 

!■■ iiKiterial b'-'i- 

• • are getti'iii- 

>' shoiii". 

.an>' sui- 

]•■■■ . . d....--^. 

^, is superior 
,,se so-cat! 'd 

ni alt. ini'ting- .ii'v- 

.in.i ■<( lu'l[' <i!i.' 
■,;Mi-,..,. Civ. 

■ !-;iiiu- iia'. 

■ th.i r th 

f..r ihetii 

! itu.~; the'- \v.:i 

., ro.-fy \i--v. I a 

M.-> children so 

h.iiit the ordin- 

:: table to their 

I do for chil- 

h motive be- ' 

or learnerl j^rofession:'. We need P•^y- • Hjimge our .<!vslem:" "Change! Do you 
sit 'aiis and lawy 'rs. but not so many. ; „ot know that 1 have written a bonk and 
The voulh who is a practical electrician \ must preserve my con.-sistency? ^ S'^^"^*" 
.i:;r ^^n'twice as nl^ch as the average | than^ change or write^ iuiother^^>ok^^_to 

!-<■ tor or hiwyer. 1,,^* ! Keois, men. women, clilldren and all go 

1 have been In Kurop-- since last i »^ ,„ ,p,,^ senate lillod the profane 

September. 1 fee very much improved, 1 ,^,^,| suggestive gap. Senatorial waist- 
Imt «till I am rot iny old self. The 1 i,^^,!.^ split: dlgniiled buttons burst off. 
four months spi nt on the yacht im- , and the whole body, like Wendell Holmes 
... .,.1 1 .>!,:. vPi-v r nich It is needless lo 1 servant, tumbled in a ht of fun. 
,,nned '"'\^ *^,' >''",/. <^k to th^ I'll lied One of the hUe Speaker Keeds famous 
-ay I am a;l:ol to ?et batk to the Limea , j, ^. ,j,. ..^ .^.tatesman Is a sue- 



Any Publication That Is Auth- 
orized liy Cong:ress. 

\\ .ishington. March 3.-Representative 
ll,atw..l.- submitt nl the following i-'iv.rt 
10 the hi.u.-<»- from the commiltee on pn.'.l- 
tnK of which h. is chairman, on the 
re.^..|iitl..n introdu-ed into the house_con- 
■erning the pubh -atlon of the messages 


Resented By Diocese In 

Nebrasl^a— Rev. Mac- 

kay*s Comments. 

-tssful politician who is dead." The fol 
lowing is a typical Tom Reed toast: 
"Here's to the Democratic party and to 
its prophet and its ballot box— both 

During the debate on the McKlnley hill 
Dr. Jo.seph H. Walker, of Mas-sachusf-tts. ^ ....... ^ . ,- • 1 

who was speaking, was especially affect- I kay, rector of All haints lL.piscopal 
ed by the heat an<l tlrew oft hi.s double- 1 pj^y^^jj^ wherein he makes sarcastic 
breasted frock coat, continuing the argu- I , ^ ^ ^ . , , , 

ment in his shirt sleeves. The house was reference to a Lenten pastoral received 
in committee of the whole, and the f^.^^^^ Bishop Worthiiigton. 

Omahju, Neb., March 3.— A sensation 
has been created here by an article In 
Church and Home, edited by T. J. Mac- 

speaker was not present. 

On the following day Mr. Reed re- 
mained in the chair until the hour for 
pincb '!ad riassed. A friend mounted 

Bishop Worthlngton ha« spent most 
of his time for several years in New 
York, and it is said by his critics, has 

$10.0<iO. the proceeds to go to David W. , 
and Faith Brooks, who were the minors, ' 
when they should become 21 years of age. 

They allege that for five years the 
governor failed to collect interest from 
the trust fund and mingled SiStKi of it with 
the general estate. Further, it is claimed, ; 
certain lots were purchased Ijy Gov. Xash ] 
as the trustee, and that he gave a mort- , 
tiige on the same for S2S(J<1. Plaintiffs al- . 
lege the lots have been sohi and they asK '■ 
as court to enjoin the payment of the 
mortgage. They say further that the 
governor for twelve years neglected to 
flip an account in the prol>ate court, and 
when he did it showed that about $2<).CNXt 
came Into his hands. Plaintiffs claim 
there is owing to the estate h;.3<K>. and ask 
that the governor be required to make 
an accounting of that sum. 

Gov. Nash said that his administration 
of the estate had l»een entirely regular 
and that he was j>erfeotly willing it should 
be brouglit to an issue. 

Big Reduction in Electric 
Light Rates 

Commencing January i, 1903, the rates for electric current used after that date 
will be reduced from a fcisis rate of twenty cents per kilo watt to fifteen cents 
per kilo watt, with increased reductions for current use. 

TKe Ne-vir Rates Are A.s F'ollovrs : 

1 to 20 thousand watts. 

20 to 60 thousand watts. 

60 to 100 thousand watts. 

100 to 200 thousand watts. 

All l^ver 200 thousand watts. 

15 cents per thousand watts 

14 cents per thousand watts 

12^ cents per thousand watts 

10 cents per thousand watts 

8 cents per thousand watts 

A. cllsooxsnt of lO |>«t- o«nt -wrltl bo allo-vire<t oiv &!! bill« e»»l<l 1>< 

form th« 12th of tKa nr»ork.tK. 

-Note — 1000 watts equal one kilo watt.- 

EX ampere: or RBDVCTION: 

•o.-^.. waUs at IOC per kilo watt amounts to S4 00, Ipss 15 per cent discount, net.. 

N. T rai».--'«r — o watts at 14 cents per kilo watts amounts to $2.80, :ess 10 per cent, net. 


Duluth General Electric Co., 

Office: 216 West. Superior St.reet. 


Cloquet, Minn.. March 3.— (Special to 
The Herald.) -Mrs. E. M. Rogers, of Scan- 
Ion, was a tMo<|uet visitor on Monday. 

Allan White, scaler of the Northern 
Lumlx'r company at Mountain Iron, spent 
Sunday in the eit.v. 

The Epworth leagoie held a social meet- 
ing Friday evening. Those present en joy- 

view Mr. Mackay said 

"I have received a letter front Bishop 
Worthinslon, written in the luxurious 
quartern* of the Hotel Manhattan, in 
whi -h he instructs us who are out here 
in the field how to ohserve Lent." 

In Church and Home Mr. Mackay 


Hid pajK-rs of p! esidents of the I'nitfd ! ,„^„ What's the matter with you 
States of Amerii i an- ouldie dtxument^ ' "Wa'al." the sp«aker replied. Til tell 
iU'd th'-rf't'ore not subject to eopyriglit. ! j.,,u j nm afraiti that if I l«»ave the chair 
In older to prevti t tin- use of governm»-ut 5„,nie gracele.-js scamp may get tip and 
iiamt^s or t> rms li «ble to confuse and mis- I (yi^g. off hi.s trou.sers. It's a thundering 
Lad ilie puliiif. ; our committee rospict- i ^igj^t hotter today than it was yester- 
tullv present the following bill and ree- j dav." 
• ■mmeml its adortlon." | a South Carolina member, who wa.«t a 

Thv bill rep«>ned maki^s it a mi.sde- ^.;,,.ni personal friend of Mr. Kef>d. had says: 
m.anor to stanuj as copyrighted any ^een defeated for renomination, and the; "Bishop Worthinffton sends us a Len- 
K<'Vornni.-nt .V fine not ex- ■ .^„j^,,,. ^y„<, condoling with him '^"'^ , ton nnstoral at long range from the 
.■.tdiuK SU- or imprisonmeiu for no .,lked how it The Somh Caro- t^" P^'(^^^^^^ 

more than thirty da.vs. or both, is f xed ,i„,.„, explained that no m in had ^ver Ho»el Manhattan *^^^.''. ^"'^f' '"^^ "'•;" 
as th- penMty. It is furth.-r provided ^\^^^ renominated In that district, and h. ' it is plensnnt to know that we '/e still 
that any person v/lio shall with4»u. lawful ^,,^ j,n, believe the Savior Hlmst-lf. If he | rememhered by our faithiul. self-deny- 

' ' '-•''---- were back upon earth, could receive a ing, self-sacrificing dloeesan. It is also friends. 

s,>cond nomination in the district. | nleasant to note that the Providence , Mr. and Mrs. John Stapleton were sur- 

"Wa-al." drawled out the speaker. "«lo ; ^ . opnnrates us from our beloved prised by some of their friends Saturday 

you think ChrlM could .-ver e»'t the first . 5?^.^ ^*^,' '^', A , = ^ __.... i ;.u *,;„ „.,^ ! ..vpninc. Cards and music were the 

iioniin-i'ion from that district?'" 
Mr. Oalres. of Tenne.ssep. is alwa.... , , ^ i- » * ,. 

proud of the career of .\ndrew Jackson, mind concerning his far-distant diocese. 

and in thunderous tones tells the house We should be deeply grateful to God for 

so in his frequent spe^H'hes. The other , jh^ ^gs^rance in the bishop's pastoral." 

dnv. when '^"''-- ♦•">'' ^i-' -»"' oft^ri 


auini'iitv nui.-e rse for advertising pur of anytliini- that will tend to indl- 
calf that a government pii'>licatlon is 
printed, sold or distributed by the gov- 
ernment ur any igent or officj-r. of the 
■ie.<4t form of f Kovernmvnt. or .^ lall represent that such 
"" " I person has the pvclusive right or author- 

.r itv- to .sell or dis rihuie such publication. 
hildren. Mr. [ j,j-,„|) 1,0 deemed ituilty of a misdemeanor. 
Probably be- ; (j,^ penalty bt lug the same as in the 
our own. The pi\viuns provisic t. 

string music. Klsie pease. 

John Dorsey spent Sunday In the city, j 
returning to Mountain Iron Monday 

Mrs. Melville and daughter Jennie re- 
turned from Chicago on Sunday. 

Joohn Stapleton left on the evening 
train Monday for Mountain Iron. 

Pearl Rabldoux, who Is suffering from 

an attack of inflammatory rheumatism, 

was taken to St. Mary's hospital at DU' 

! luth on Monday, where she will receive 

! medical treatment. 

I Mrs. Walter Kennev left on Saturday 
I for Mountain Iron, where she will vi.sit 

We Don't 

When we say tliat 
our order book is 
keeping pace with 
our increased cap- 

But we are ready 
for more. 

Scott -Graff Lumber Co. 



•='^;;;^hop i;deaUng ^ent.y wUh him and -emng^ o^S^iSn^^'lilL I^^re^? 
vs , that he is not suffering from anxiety of ^'^V^ynaimost unbroken .sequence of vie- 

Gaines took his .seat aTter | 

i lauding "Old Hickory. ■ General Gros- | CHARGED WITH MBEL. 

, venor brought the house down by re- | ^jjjriila March 3.— William Crozier. edi- 

1 calling an antedote of a hotel keeper near, ^^^. y^^ Kenny, manager, and Mr. Green, 




•»-i ■■■r>, 





MotKers ! 


Protect yoir dear little 
ones from the dangers of 

-:i:-v.^/ Croup, Sore Throat, 
- ft^;^,y Sore Chest *?! Pneumonia 

by using the Magical, Soothing ..Remedy, 


Gives Instant relief by removing the Congestion, Swell- 
ing and Inflammatici-, and Soothes to restful sleep the 
sutfcring one. Best remedy for chapped liands and face. 

25c., SJc. aad $U» BotUes. At all Dru«; fists. 


Corner Fifth Avenue WcsL and Superior St#. 

a biq hole In the Mammoth Cave. Thi<« 
honiface hisisted that all his guest ■ should 
rot r>T)\y register their names, but also 
that they should inscribe a little poetry 
on the Ixwk. 

"On" guests came to the hotel who did 
rot have the i>«jetlr gift." continued the 

♦♦'^ the article to Gov. Taft. 


a renorter of the .Vmerkan. have been 
.irrested on the charge of liljelling Gen. 
Davis. When Gen. Uavia expressed his 
partial dis-.ipprova! of the findings In the 
Major Glenn case, the American pub- 
lished an editorial charging Gen. DaTis 
with a desire to curry favor with the 
not have the poetic gift." c<mtinued administration in the hope of being se- 
Grosvenor. while the house sat In an atti- ie<-ted to succeed Gen. Miles in the coni- 
1 tude of great expectancy, "btit he had 1 mand of the armv. Gen. Davis referred 

iU" nbilitv to express himself to 
I point. He Insisted that he could not 
i write poetry, but when pressed, wrote as: 
follows: I 

I 'Mammoth Oave. oh. ^^at a spot- 
In summer cobl. in winter liot - ' 
I Great God .Mmighty! what a wonder !, 
"Put at that moment the Imnromptu 
I host paused. He could not finish the 
1 couplet. He seratched his bead, pondered, 
' and finallv, looking down in despair. 1 
■ added: . I 
".\ndrew Jaekson. bell and llnindrr. 1 
' There was a tremendous uproar and 
I ATr Gaines lnt<»rnosed that the gentleman 
from Ohio couldn't put him in a hole, 
; anvway. \ 
A good stor.v of Private John .Vllen'B 
wit. that has never been pullshed, fol- 
, lows : I 
i When a student f.t a t>oardlnar s.^hool 
', down in MIssissipoi he frequently eom- 
I nlain»»«l of inchspositien when a tempting 
bretkfast (with extras> would be sent 
I to his roi.m. When missed from bis clas;^ 
one morning the principal of the academy, 
who suspected there wasn't much the 
matter went to the young student's room 
and said : 

"Mr. Allen, it seems that you are al- 
WIV0 sick." 

"Yes. .sir." replied John. "Sic Semper , 
Is my motto." 

The nrofe.sisor was totally eclin.eed and 
couldn't express his laughter as he qulc!:- 
Iv walk'^d out of the room. 

Joe BMckburn of Kentuck'-. Is a T»lo- 
turesfiue figure In American p«Tlltical life, i 
He "cracks i-ikes." tells a p.'od «tory. 
"cusse.^" the R'^publb-an nartv and specu- 
lates on tlie result of the coming event , 
i>n the t\irf at I.exlngt'uu He Is thf» 
f?»vorlte In every iollv crfiwd. and even 
1orkey<» and bootblacks cUl him "Joe." 
Men who have never saw him before have 
slnnned him on tie ba<k ns thev tipped . 
their g1as.«e:5 with him and drank to the 
Sunny South. 

The following amusing store was told , 

nf him by the late Dan Vrorhe^^s. of In- ■ 

dlxna: On a oertil" oecisfon P!aekb«ra | 

was !n\1ted *o deliver the nnnual ad-, 

I dress at the Maryland Asrlcullural Palrj 



ATONIC" ^,_^ 

J ALL DRUOGIiiTS -> - * 




torles took first prize and Mr. Anold. de 
serted bv fickle fortune, com.posed the 
tail of the procession. The music was 
rendered by the Misses Rengsoon, Bisson, 

McCrouhrey. , , ., ». *, 

Ed Generet and family have recently 
moved to Duluth, where they will make 
their future home. 
The infant daughter of John Prevost is 

I quite ill. ., ^ ,, 

I A daughter was bom to Mr. and Mrs. 

I K. Violette on Sunday. 

I Mrs. Wni. McKlnnon, of Carlton, was 
calling on friends in the city on Monday. 
About 11 a. m. Monday the Cloquet fire 

1 department was called to a fire that broke 
out in the residence of James Peacha on 

I avenue C. The fire is said to have orig- 

' Inated in the basement, then ran up the 
wails and into the attic, burning off the 
roof The remainder of the house was 
also badlv damaged by the water and 
smoke. The loss is fully covered by insur- 

a"<'<*- , - » . . 

Wm. Hawlev came down from Tvizier s 

1 camp at Carlton on Saturday with four 
teams of hoi-ses. Sleigh hauling opera- 

! tions being finished for the .season in that 
section. ,,, „ I 

Chas. Amo, conductor on a Minn. & 

I V Wis., logging train was brought to 
Cloquet hospital on Monday, whf-re he 
wil! receive treatment for injurle.^ sus- 
tained while at his work a few days ago. 

Sick Headache. 

This is one of the most distressing 
diseases that we have to contend with. 
I and it is the experience of almost 
every sufferer that it grows ^vorse^ 
' with each recurring attack, and that 
I the family physician is powerless to 
give even temporary relief. As it us- 
ually originates from a disrtrdered 
' stomach, a remedy to restore that or- 
j gan to a healthy condition is what Is 
I most needed. Mr. George E. Wright, 
cf New London. New York, tells what 
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab- 
lets did for his wife. He says: "For 
several years my wife was troubled 
with what physicians called sick head- 
.Tche of a very severe character. Site 
doctored with several eminent phy- 
sicians and at great expense, only to 
grow worse, until she was unable to do 
anv kind of work. About a year ago 
.she began taking Chamberlain's Stom- 
ach and Liver Tablets and today 
^ve^ghs more than she ever did before 
and is real well." He has since rec- 
ommended them to several of his neigh- 
bors, who are enthusiastic in their 
praise of the the remedy. 

iti use over ^u ycors l^y V'lc leaders of ihe Morinos 
Church 'aiTJ'"tjieir"?urijwcrsr''"l'o«iUTcrf cores the w r>t cas<rs in ■ IJ and y^uiijf arising frmn eflccts 
of selfal'use, dissip.v.nin, excesses, or cigaierte-smokinj. CureS l-OSt ManhOOdilpi" 

— — ■- " —- '■ — ^— — -— '"*""nlai IPaln* 

.jrvous !>•" 

^^Jii'fulTf'nr" "f % dS*Mj *, a cure is at han-I. fjjflfl R«'oce<; ^■"»»- "^'^''-Vf* 
CTjans. Stin,-.Utei the bram and nerve cemen.. -x a t<.x. 6 f..r J.- 50 by ma.l. }^]»^* Wtr"^" 'i^r^iTA* *SS 
Of awnw refunded, with 6 boxes. Circulars tree. AddfOSS. BIshOP Remedy CO... San FfanClSCO, ««U 

Sold in Duluth by MAX WIKTH. Druggist 



Made a 

Weil M£i^ 
of Me. 


prodnceo ♦ he above resulta In 30 days. Atuc'- 

powerfully aadyuiclcly. Cures when all others £415 
Youosmen viUrsgala their loet manhood, and ol. 
men will rscoTer their youthful vigor by n«ic, 
BEVIVO. It quickly and BurelyrestoroeNervouE 
Odss, Lost TlUllty, Impotcncy, Kightiy EmlsslotE 
Loet Power. Faillna Uemory, Wafcting' 
ell effects of eelf-abtifie or excess and Indlscretic: 
which unflts 026 for etudy.buelnesa or marrlaf*. i 
not oEly cur'sa by starting at the eeat of dleease. bu 
tsa&reat nerve tonio and blocd bcUder, brlcc 
lag beck the pink g;lov7 to pale ctieeks and ro 
storlag the fire of yoatt. It vrardB off Tosaait: 
aad Conauniption. lasiet on bavins BEvlVO»c 
other. It can bo uiridd in vest ixscket. By mal: 
•1^0 par pockaffo. or six for S6.O0, wUh a. pci.i 
ttre ivritt«ii RimraDtee to core or r*n2&i 
the Bioney. Book and advise free. Adare-w 

ROYAL MEDICr^'f] CO. '^^^r.-^feTIl^ '*'*• 



at Duluth, 
S. F. Boyce, 

Minn., by 






U tntereaud and alioold know 

about tha wooderfnl 

MARVEL Whirling Spray 

The n«W TaglMl fj ria|t. / nftf, 

ti<m and Suction. Beet— Saf< 

ett— Most CoDTeutait 

It UaaaaM laaUMi/, 

Ml yMr dr«^l*t t*T%, 

If h'> cannot »upi>l/tk* 

■AaVBL. aeceiK no 

Mh<rr, bat nand ita-ti; fOrll- 

tiutrated book-M«i««.U Kiwa 

tall parUcolara and ftlractinns la- « 

taloablatoliuUaa SMASVKli OOu 

IMM MI. HbM 1%, ■•* t«f«. 

—For Sala Bv— 

MAXWIRTH. Druggist 


For 10 rr*n a RcHaMc Monthly Keca« 
later.' Kcver FalU, onl RcUeTeaia 
8 daya. t^AFE au-1 IlarmleaA. Har« 

b.^n us^d tiy oTcr 100, OOj wouirn with r^ 
marta'iV- s'l-. •••». S<n\ 4 crsts in slaSDfM 
f 'f PurtlcularK, Tc»tlm<mI«Ie aaA 
"Woman'* Safe Guard" sial^. 
KM B. ittb eTKXET, ■ PUIIX,, 9H 

State of Minnesota, County of St. I>jula 

— BS. 

In Probate Court, Special Term. Febru- 
ary Hith, 1903. 
In the matter of the estate of William P. 

Martin Decea.sed: 

letters of administration on the estate 
of William P. Martin deceased, late of the 
County of Stark, State of Ohio, beins 
grrante"d to Kate B. Martin. 

It is ordered, that six months be and 
the same la hereby allowed from and af'er 
the date of this order, in which all per- 
.^on-s having claims or demands against 
the said decea-sed are required to file tb« 
same in the Probate Court of said County, 
for examination and allowance, or be for- 
ever barred. 

It is further ordered. That the 21th day 
of Aug^ust 1903 at W oclock A. M_. at a 
special term of said Probate Court to be 
held at the Probate Office in the Court 
House in the city of Duluth in said 
County, be and the same hereby !.«! ap- 
pointed as the time and place when aoM 
where the sia'd Probate Court will ex- 
amine and adjust .said claims and de- 
mands. , _.. . « 

And it is further ordered. That notice of 
such hearing be Riven to all creditors and 
persons interested in said estate by pul>- 
lishing this order once in eacn week for 
three successive weeks in the Duluth Eve- 
ning Herald, a daily newspaper printed 
and publLshed at the City of Duluth la 
said County. 

Dated at Duluth. Minnesota, this Hth 
dav of February. A. D. 19«!. 
Bv the Court. 

judge of Probat«L 

Duluth Evening Herald. Feb. 1.-24, Marcl^ 



Wheat Very Sluggish and 

Closes Witt Little 


Main Ottlce-332, 134. 336 Endicott 

Bnildln?. St. F&nl. 
Local (Wf Ice -306 West Superior Street. 



CHAS. E WHEELER, flanager. 'Phone 1172. J 


W* H* Lraidley ®u Co. 

Member* of Chlcaro Board of Trade. (438 We»t Saperler St., Spaldiar Hotel.1 

Stocks, Bonds, Grains and Provisions. Copper Stocks a Specialty. 

Leased ^ Irei to Hew York and Boatoa. F. M. CROUCH. Manarar. Bath Phanes. 



Flax Trading Is Slow and 

Market Closes Slightly 



Bankers and Brokers. 
27 State St., Boston. 

M. inb«r« Botton and Naw York ExchangM. Chicago Board ol Trado. 

Copper Stocks a Specialty. Dulitth Office 328 W. SUPERIOR. ST. 

WILL i:. BROWN. Re«ld«nt Manar«r- *^**' 'Phowa. 

Bears Were Aggressive 

Owing tt) Absence 

of Support. 


with lisht 

StrfHRth WH.H dU' 

l;]. I Liverpool cablo!*. due to a re- 
froni India showing » roiluotlo >, in 
the i\iH>rtal.!.> surplus. Tho prospect of 
a .(.111 vv;,\f was also a bulli.>«h factor. 
Tov\ .lose prices reacted and the 

cU... . ;it the bottom for the day. 

New iciik reported 

Duliitli To. I Id of Trade. March 
■wh»;it inarkel opened Ilrm and 
higlur and prices kept within a 
range throughout the mornlr.ff. 
tr;MMi.c The opening 

to I. 


Zenith Paper Co 

222-22-4 Mfmmt MlcKIa»rk' Street. 

Office FanJtare and Typewriter Supplies. Agentt for Tawman k. Erbe Manofactorinc 
Ccmpany's Card Indexes. Letter Files and Desks. 

Rallies Due to Spasmodic 

Short Selling and 

Close Easy. 

Wedding gifts are nevermore 
acceptable than when of 


whose sterling quality and 
thoroughworkmanship are 
recognized by its recipients 
as assurances of perma- 
nent value. The Gorham 
trade-mark amounts to a 
personal guarantee. » ^ 

All -^ 



keep it 





31) loads of 
and .1) of corn taken for export. 
IJverpool market closed Sd higher; 
Piirls. unchanged to \c lower, and Ant- 
werp luichanged. ... ,<>, ,.., 

I'riinary rtcipts of wheat were .W.i«*» 
bus; last vear -kviLdio bus. Shipnnent^'. 
IfiO.tW bus;" last year. im.>»"0 bus. t lear 
anee.s of wheat and Hour were tl.iKx) bus. 
Bradstreet rejKirted a decrease in the 
visible supply of l.aOJ.UHI bus. 

Receipts of wheat at Duiuth and Minne- 
apolis. 3« ears, and at Chicago :{1. a total 
€>f :»7 ears, against 'tSl last week (three 
davsi and HSti last year. 

Corn in the I.,iverpool market closeU 
^-»%d higher. May corn In C lilcago 
Closed >j,c lower, and May oats, a shade 
lower. Primary receipts of corn were 
799,«I00 bus; last year, 3.s4,0ii0 bus. Ship- 
ments. Sol.lhK) bus; year. 2:s9.0«K) bus. 
Clearances were ZXiXKM zus. Bradstreet 
rep ted a ilecrease of 7y7.900 bus in the , 
vMble supply. ^ , » . , ' 

Trading in wheat on the Duiuth board 
was verv light. May opened >4c up at i.>2c. 
sold at YTSc at HSI, at TTV' at 10.4. and 
then uilvanced to 77"S,c again at II:*'. Af- 
ter that it fell off and closed unchanged 
at 77\c. Chicago elo-seU slightly lower 
and Minneapolis »v off. 

Cash prices continued nt May price for 
No. 1 northern to arrive. I'c under for No. 
2. and 5e under for No. 3. Sales were 
lO.iXn* bus. 

Flax was verv dull, but firm. May sold of the morning at $1.13*4. yester- 
day's closing price, and then closed at 
11.14. July was also up »4C and Septem- 
ber. Ic. 

Following are the closing prices: 

Wheat-cash 1 hard. TT'ic; 1 northern. 
7«%c; -1 northern. T4>i£; 3 spring. TlVic; 
to arrive 1 northern. dV: May. i<%e: 
July. 77. Flax— $l.liai. Oats— to 
at rive. Sl.l.'-^; on ira.-k. J1.1-"V4; May. $1.14; 
JulT. $1.1434; Sept.. ii.Vl. Oats to arrive. 
84«';" on track. .He: May. 34c. Rye— to ar- 
riv. 4'.<'^'; on track. llPac Cars inspected: 
Wheat 111. year 143; oats 3<». rye J. bar- 
ley35. flax 51. FCeceipts: Wheat 74.1:W. 
oats lt>.0»">3, rve !:>»; .barley TtW, flax 33, ItiS. 
Shipment.*: Wheat btX 


McCarthy Bros. & Co. 

(irain Commission Merchants, 

Duiuth and .Minneapolis. 






Members — N inDeapolis Independent drain 
and StocK :\xchange, Cliicajy Open Board 
of Trade a id West Superior Board of Trade. 

ShiQ Ui Your Gash Grain 

Wc Gaa antee Hlehest Market Price. 
Our Cos mission I3 ooly 1-2 Cent per 



for tutu -e delivery at a commission of 
I-I«cpcr basbei. 

Ve Oiarre H^ Interest For Carrylac 
Lon; St teas. 

MADT'TI^C lea bushel on rrain 
m/ilvVtlllO Ma share on stocks 

Keferencea- -108 R aUonal and State Banks. 
I'rivaU 'Vires to ail Leadins Jixchanw'es 
and toS7 Lc.iding Towns of the Nortlr.vest. 

Go:ieral Off ces. Bank of Commerce Bldr., 
>.I]firEAFOUS. Huni. 


Twins, full cream 

Twins, full cream, old 

Full cream, young America. 

Rrick cheese. No. 1 

Llm'uergt-r, full cream, choice 

Primes .• 


New fancy white ciovei 

Fancy white clover in jars, 

stralnc'd. per lb 


Dark honey 

Buckwheat, dark 


Vermont, per ID 

Ohio, per lb 

Maple syrup^ per gal 1 




Oifici, 220 West Superior Street. 
E. j£. GOOCQ, Loc3l Manafsr. 


Fust National Bank, Uuluth, Minn. 
American Exchange Bank, Duiuth. 
Metropolitan Bank, Minneapolis. 
Security Bank, Minneapolis. 

the seaboard only moderate, and the cash 
situation h. re and in the Southwest 
slow. It is a small market, and Indica- 
tions point to nothing better than a 
scalping ma ket for tlie immediate future. 
Estimated i ars, 25. 

Corn— Trade in corn has been large, 
but the on side Interest In the market 
shows quit, a falling off. The feature 
early was t le buying of May and selling 
of Julv by 1 ommlssion house with South- 
western connections. During the latter 
part of the afternoon there was buying 
»>v brokers «ald to be acting for the pro- 
vision cro>nd and the spread narrowed 
slightly. The cash market was easy^ and 
Eastern demand poor. The short inter- 
est In the May somewhat reduced and 

■ some reaction from present prices seerns 

' likely. We do not believe those havinr 
the iiropert / bought Will make any ml.-*- 
take by rejiUzing on the hard spots. Es- 
timated ear-t. 3C5. 

Oats-The market was very small and 
featureless. The cash situation is rather 
slow. We do n«»t sec anything In the 
market at (he moment, but It Is likely to 

; be Intluenttd to some extent by the action 

i of corn. I" stjmated cars, 180. 


Fancy navy, per bus 

Medium, hand picked, bus 
Brown beans, rancy. bus. 

Filberts, per lb 

Soft shell walnuts, per lb. 

Cocoanuts. per doz 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb.. 

.Apples, rer bbl 

Turkey figs 

California pears 



Cal. lemons, per box 

Dates. Fard, per box 

Sugar walnut dates 

Mexican oranges 

Malaga grapes, per keg 

Callfornl.i oranges, seedlings 

California navels 



Dry onions, per 100 lbs 

Beets, bus 

Carrots, per bus 

Cabbage, tier cwt 

Turnips, bus 

Parsnips, per 100 lbs 

















2 26 
2 10 





11 00 

2 00 

5 50 
1 26 

1 10 

2 75 

6 50 
2 25 
2 11 





O 7 00 





Lettuce 1 25 

Green onions, per doa C5 

Cucumbers, hothouse, 


Cauliflower, crate 

Mint, per doz 

Radishes, i>er doz. bunches 


Jersey sweet potatoes, bbl. 

Red cal)bage 


Common Juice, half bbl.... 

Fruit Juice 

Duffy cider 


Choice, per lb 1^4 

Rice corn, shelled 6 


2 00 
( 00 

1 60 

2 75 
4 00 

3 26 


9 » 

« • • 

BroomhnV cables: On Thursday the 
I.rime minl.'ter x»f England will receive a 
deputation concerning the food supply of 
(Jreat Brlti in In case of war. If the re- 
centlon is lavoraMe it may have a some- 
what effect on the market. 



1 northern wheat. 3 cars 

1 nf.rthern. 3 cars 

1 car 

1 car 




2 northern. 

3 spring, 1 
Rejected. 1 ear 

Oats. 1 car 

Oats. 1 car 

Barley. 1 car ... 
Barley. 1 car .. 
Barley. 1 «ar ... 
Flax. 2(KX» busheb 
Flax. 1 car 













Open . 
High . 
Low . 

















Spring chickens 



Veal, gooa 

Dressed beef . . 


Pork loins 

Pure lard 

Compound lard 



O It 


10 (Q 

6 ^ 


New York. March 3.-Selling orders were 
executed throughout the list at the open- 
ing, prompted by the apparent abandon- 
ment of the Aldrtch financial bill. The 
Pacifies, Grangers. Southwesterns, Metro- 
politan, United States Steel preferred and 
other leading specialties were the princi- 
pal sufferers and showed losses ranging 
up to near a ixiint. Manhattan moved up 
strongly IV4, contrary to the course of 

the market. 

Supporting orders appeared in all thb 
leading stocks after the opening decline, 
and their execution combined with the 
resumption of yesterdays rise In Manhat- 
tan, created some among the 
shorts, and they covered quite heavily all 
around. Most of the opening lo.sses were 
cancelled and some leaders, such as Mis- 
souri Pacific. Southt^rn Pacific and Met- 
ropolitan rallied to above last ;ilght. 
Free offerings of Rock Island undermined 
the market later and there was fresh 
selling of the Pacifies and Southwesterns. 
Colorado Fuel showed exceptional 
weakness, dropping i points, while Sugar, 
on the other hand, advanced about a 

Selling for both accounts was on a large 
scale during the second, and the 
downward tendencv wa.s accentuated by 
the of call money rates at 4 
per cent. Bear traders offered down spe- 
cial stocks In large blocks for effect on 
the general market and succeeded in f'>-c- 
Ing out considerable stock. Losses of a 
point or over were well scattered through- 
out the list, and included. St. Paul. .Atchi- 
son, Rock Island, New York Central, Un- 
ion Pacific, Wabash preferred and a num- 
t)er of other imiwrtant stocks. Manhat- 
tan and Sugar both lost their early gains 
and the market touched the lowest all 

The bond market yielded slightly with 
special weakness to Wabash debentures. 

Further inroads on prices were made 
all through the U.">t, eapeclaly >n the 
standard railroads and specialties. The 
absence of support made tlie bears very 
aggressive ana stop-loss orders were re- 
ported In some stocks. The market re- 
ceived only occasional checks on the 
down grade b\ spasmodic short covering 
and fresh selling Immediately brought 
about a lower level than before. Wheel- 
ing at Lake Brie 1st pfd. ueclined 4^4. 
Anaconda. 3^/,. St. Louis & San Fran- 
cisco. 2'4, and Baltimore & Ohio, Dela- 
ware & Hudson. Kansas & Texas pfd.. 
Consolidated Gas, North American and 
Pacific Mall. •Ji;2>,4. 

The market showed signs of being 
oversold and a covering movement by 
the shorts rallied prices all around. Re- 
coverlets did not excfH-d fractions except 
In Rock Island, which rallied a point af- 
ter a drop of \\ Pittsburg, Cleveland. 
Columbus & St. Louis lost 3»4. The mar- 
ket became un.'iteady l)efore the expira- 
tion of the hour and then fell weakly to 
a lower point than before. Amalgamat- 
ed lost V%, Wabash pfd. 2% and St. 
Paul 2. 

The beara covered short* again at the 
decline, causing rallies which reached 1 to 
2 Amalgamated. St. Paul, Rock Island. 
Wabash pfd.. Erie. Reading, the Pacifies. 
Pennsylvania. B. & O.. New York Cen- 
tral and Tenn. <' There were losses 
in Smelting 2. Virginia-Carolina Chemical 
12*4 Brooklyn Unitin Gas 4. .Knaconda 6I4. 
and Northwestern Jt'a- Reports of an In- 
junction against a strike by Wabash 
employes emphasiz<-d the rally, 
ran off sharply ju.>-t at the last 
stocks and the closing was easy. 

rumor was passed around yesterday that 
the Aldrich bill would be talked to death 
by Democrats. This witn tips that there 
were something over $200,0ix).(i00 of new 
securities still to be financed naturally 
had very depressing effect. The natural 
sharp drive resulted but stocks did not go 
much lower than last week. V.'hile it is 
true enough that all these new bond Is- 
sues are a very adverse factor, yet the 
situation is not nearly so bad as we would 
naturally believe and the time to buy Is 
when everything looks the worst. I am 
a.-'sumlng that the Aldrich bill will pass 
wnen I advise purchases, but even other- 
wise It is a question if its failure has 
not been pretty well discounted. At any 
rate this Is one of the times when con- 
ditions are in favor of trader who buys 
on a drive. 


Following are the closing quotation^ of 
copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine, V/ebber & Co., 308 West Su- 
perior street: 

I Bid. I Asked. 




















Calumet & Hecla 





Copper Range 






Isle Royale 









May Flower 











Old Colony 



Old Dominion 















Rhode Lsland 


Tennessee Copper 



Santa Fe 



























Elm River 






Dominion Coal 












U. S. M 



L. S. & Pitt.sburg 



Calumet & Pittsburg .... 



Calumet & Arizona 



"A 5-cent fare from Fairmount park 
to the city," is the attitude taken by 
West Duiuth citizens in regard to the 
plans of the street railway company. 
Many opinions were heard of the con- 
ference held yesterday, but the major- 
ity of them were favorable. 

"I think it a very equitable agree- 
ment," said Alderman L. A. Barnes. 

■'I suppose that we cannot reason- 
ably expect the large cars any sooner 
and I think the agreement a good one, 
on condition that we get the 5-cent 
fare froin Fairmount park," said N. 
C Hendricks. 

"It doesn't matter what agreement 
the companies make as long as we gain 
our point and get the one fare froin 
Ktiirmout park to the city," said J. J. 
l^rey. "Next year is not soon enougn 
for the big cars. The company should 
begin to put them on now." 

"I think it will work out all right," 
said Alderman Sang. 

"What we want is the one fare from 
all parts of West Duiuth to the city," 
said J. A. .Scott. "We have no objection 
to bringing the New Duiuth and Fond 
du Lac citizens into West Duiuth as 
far as Sixty-fifth avenue. The farther 
the New Duiuth line runs into West 
Duiuth. the better it will please us as 
long as we get the one fare to Fair- 
mount park." 

"I think the agreement a good one," 
said F. H. Wade. 

"A fair proposition," said H. R. Pat- 

The situation will probably come up 
for further di.scussion at the next meet- 
ing of tne West Duiuth Commercial 


City Engineer Patton last evening 
subinitted to the council an estimate of 
the cost of laying an outlet sewer 
along Polk street ravine to St. Louis 
bay, together with a plat showing the 
boundaries of the district it would 
drain. The estimates are for vitrified 
pipe in concrete and for iron pipe, the 
lost of the latter being slightly less than 
for N'ltrified. 

The petition from the West Duiuth 
Commercial club asking for action in 
the matter of sewers, was also read and 
the whole ouestion was referred to the 
committee on streetfi, alleys and side- 


The residents in that portion of West 
Duiuth, west of of Sixty-third avenue, 
have forwarded a petition to the city 
council, which was read last evening, 
for a crossing over the Northern Pa- 
cific tracks on an extension of Slxtv- 
seventh avenue and on the line of 
Sixty -third avenue. It is claimed that 
a large number of children have to 
cross the tracks at this point to reach 
the Fairmout school and that their 

'safety is imperilled by the present ar- 


The matter was referred to the com- 
mitte on streets, alleys and sidewalks. 

Chicago. March :t.— Butter steady to 
firm, creameries lWj27%; dairies 1443>2< 
Eggs firm, at mark, cases include<l W^:^. 
Chee.<5e steady, twins 12%'U%; daisies IS^i'^; 
young Americas 1301%. 







-, I 


Wheat Opened Firm on Higher 
Liverpool Cables. 

Chicago. March 3.— Wheat 
on higher Llverjiool cables. 

I Oats. 
I May. 






47%- 47% 

New York. March 3.— Butter receipts 
fill2 packages, steady; state and dairy. 15 
(ft 24c; state extra creamery, 27c; held 
78%-% i creamery. 17'fi22c; creamery common to 
78=S-% 1 choice. lS/(i2»>c. Cheese receipts, 1566 pacK- 
78%B ages; state full cream fancy small colored 
' fall made. 14%c; state full cream small 
PORK. white, fall made. 14*«»c; state full cream- 
Pork, pry fancy large colored, fall made. 14^4c; 
May. state full creamery fancy large white. 
$1S.:!.'>-18.57 fall made. 14c. Eggs receipts. 14,07S pack- 
18.35 ages, firmer; state an«l Pennsylvania. 
IS. 15 average best. 17%<'; Western fancy. 17c; 
1S.15 Southern. 16%c; refrigerated, 9<«rll%c. 

in some 

Stock quotations reported for The Her- 
ald by W. rf. Laldlfy & Co., 42S West Su- 
perior street. Closing prlce.5 are bid prices: 

High. Low. Close. 

opened firm , 
the strength , 
there being attributed to the report from | 
India showing a reduction in the export- \ 
able surpUis. May was a shade higher 
at 77^s,c and with a good local demand on 
pn>siHcts of a c<dd wave, the market_be- 
came stronger and May advanced to n\c 
with lonsiderahlo offering around the top 
figure. Minneapolis and iJuluth reported 
receivtts of 2t>*> cars, which with local re- 
ceipts of Ul cars, none of contract grade, 
made total receipts for the three points 
of 297 cars against 722 cars last week 
tthree days) and 3:iti cars a year ago. 

The market wa.s dull and somewhat ; 
easier the latter part of the day and .May 
closed a shatle lower at 77%c. 

Mav corn opened '■sO higher at 47W'< • 
In svmpatliv with the firmness in wheat 
and on light offerings. Tne volume of 
trade WIS only moderite during the first 1 
hour and the greater part of tlie offerings 
Were taken liv shorts, and as a result of ' 
the demanti from this source, the price , 
advanced to 47"s- Local r<'coipis were 
488 cars, with 2 of contrat t grade. 

The close was easier with May %c lower 
at 47%'*iN,c. , , J 

The strength in other grains helped 
prices in oats and the openir.g was firm 
with May a slunle higher at 353^.1%. .\ ; 
Koud demand for July fruin commission was the main feature in trading 
and prices were well maintained. Local 
receipts were 172 cars. j 

Moderate receipts of hogs and higher ' 
price at the yanls together with lighter 
stocks cau.sed strength tn nog products 
at the start. .May )>ork opening from 10 
to 17V2 higher at Jl-VoO io l!>.a7'i. May 

trd w:!S from 5 to 7% higher at $!>.M) to 
.82»*. and ribs were up from 2»-.. to 5c at 
.90 "to r.>.5f-''2. Covering by shorts held 
tlie market fairly steady the early part 
of the day. Vv'heat. May. 77%c; July. 73%c; 
September. 72V- U.»rn. Mar. h. 4;i»/:c: May. 
47i,ifii-\c: Julv. 4o':;%c; September. 44%c. 
Oats. March. 33%fi' c; Ma\\ Soi+'i'V-: 
July. :i2»Mi%c; September. aiPiC Pork. 
May $1x1.^: Julv. SlT.tS; Sfptemb^r. $>. 
Ijivd $*».s7>^; julv. *9.72%; Septeml>er. 
19 67%. Ribs. May. $3.S2V.'<i;».8.-.; July. V*m 
Ci9tS%; Septeml>r. $9.5<). Rye. May. 51V. 
<a>%c. Flax, cash Northwestern. $1.1 r. 
Southwestern. $1.1 1: May. $1.17. Timothy. 
March. $S.liO. Clover. Mar.h. $11.:';.. Bai - 
lev c;ush 44'ri5<".. Csush wheat. No. 2 red. 
76«ri77c: No. 3 red, 71^»7f.c: No. 2 hard win- 
ter 71'^«74c; No. 3 hard winter. 7i'<f^i7:?'; 
No! 1 northern spring SCUiSlc; No. 2 north- 
ern spring. 7S^S0%c; No. 3 spring. .2ftis0c 
Cash corn. N... 2."44%c; No 3. «^^>^V- 
Cash oats. No. 2. 34%'S3.5c; No. 3. 34%^. 

MInneap* Us. March 3.— Close; Wheat- 
Ma v 761^; July 73Vy%; ^^ track 1 hard 
78%; 1 northern 77%; 2 northern 76%. 

New York. March 3.— Close: Wheat- 
May, 81%; July 78%. Corn— May 53%; July 

Livcrpoo , March 3.—, spot, quiet: 
No 2 red Western winter. f.s lOUd; No. 1 
northern spring, f.s S%d: No. 1 Californl:». 
i:s lid; ful ires, quiet; March. 6s 4d; May. 
6s •2%d July. 6s 2d. Corn. spot, steady; 
American mled. new. 4s 6%d; American 
mixed. oM, no stock; futures. steady; 
March 4s ;%d; Mav. 4s 4%d. Receipts of 
! wheat durinK the past three days. 284 W) 
centals, including 74.(HXI American. Re- 
ceipts of \merican corn during the past 
three day*. 14.200 centals. Weather, 



Chicago. March 3.— Cattle receipts. 40(iO, | 
including 100 Texans. Market steady to i 
strt>ng ( ooil to rime steers. $5.15'a5.73; i 
poor to nedium. $3.50414.90; stockers and 1 
feeders. $;.50'(«4.75; cows. $1.40^(4.f,i»; heif- ' 
er>< $2'a4.7i; canners. $1.50^2.60; bulls, $2.25 ; 
*i4 50; cal' es. $4.25^5.75; Texas fed steers.. 
Hogs receipts todav 17.000; to- ] 
S.ono; left over. 60<10. Market 
vesterdav's prices. Mixed and 
$6.96<f(7.30;" good to choice heavy, 
rough heavv. $7'ti7.20; light. $6.»» 
if sales. $7'f77..W. Sheep receipts, 
ep and lambs, steady to strong, 
'hoice wethers. $5(ii5.85; fair to 
choice mlKcd. $4fj4.75; western sheep. $4.75 
((t,V50; native lambs. $4.75'?i7; western 
lambs. $4.r&a7. Yesterday: Receipts-Cat- 
tle. 23.891; hogs. 26.047; sheep. 19.508. Ship- 
ments—Cattle, 4<"63; hogs. 4519; sheep, 1993. 

steady at 
(f»7; bulk ■ 
12.000. Sh 
G<K)d to 

Alfred Engstrom of Two 

Harbors Caught at 


Two Harbors, Minn., March 3.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— This city has been 
considerably stirred up the past few 
days over the disappearance of Alfred 

Eng"^,^c>m, of the prominent grocery 

firm ot Engstrom & Anderson, with, as 

Mr. Anderson states. $40<iO of the firm's 

money. Upon investigation It was 

found that this money was lost by Mr. 

Engstrom playing in some Duiuth 

[ gambling house. Word was received 

from the chief of police at Winnipeg, 

Man., yesterday, stating that Mr. Eng- 

i Strom had given himself up at that 

I place, and he will be brought back here 

for trial. 

Amalgamated Copper . 

American Sugar 


Atchison. T. * 8. Fe... 

do pfd 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Brooklyn Rapid lYan. 

Canadian Pacific 

Chesapeake &- Ohio ... 

Chicago & Alton 

Chgo. -Great Western . 

C, M. * St. P 

C. R. I. & P 

do pfd 

Colo. Fuel & Iron 

D.. S. 8. & A. pfd 

Erie com 

Qen. Electric 

Illinois Central ! 

Iowa Central pfd I 

I^.ul.svllle * Nashville....! 

Manhattan Elevated I 

Metropolitan St. Ry I 

Minn St P & S S M pfd.. 

Missouri Pacific i 

New York Central I 

Norfolk & Western 


People's Gas of Chic 


Kepubllc Steel & Iron.... 

Southern Pacific 

Southern Railway 

Tenn. Coal & Iron 

Union Pacific • 

United States Leather... 

U. S. Steel 

do pfd 


Western Union •• 

Wisconsin Central 

do pfd : ■■■\V*1,V 

Northern Securtlcs. 108% 

73 I 
131% i 
121 ! 





















87% I 
31 I 
89 I 
51 %i 

130 I 
116 I 












193 1 







12% I 





6«;% ; 





















I Boston to Paine. Weber & Co.: Today • 

; market was an illustration of the oppor- 

' tunities that come to those who sell their 

; stocks on rallies and thus prepare them- 

! selves to buy on declines. The recent 

I weakness of Mass Is flow explained. 

; If the money market were easier we 

t should be verv bullish on the market. 

' As it is we look for an active traders 

market, a good one to buy on recessions 

and sell on the rallies. Copper is very 

strong. Sales of Lake at 13% cents are 


New York. March 3.-The cotton market 
at the opening today showed a decline 
of one point on August with other posi- 
tions unchanged to a point higher. For a 
time the market had a weak look under 
I general liquidation and some selling for 
I short account but pool operators what- 
I ever thev mav have done privately appear 
' to be giving the market support and the 
' early shorts commenced to cover. At 
10:30"a. m. the market was up three points 
aboVe the closing of the previous day: 
but was nervous and irregular. On the 
opening call one broker had an order to 
sell 26.000 bales of May and some stated 
that March was being bulled to make a 
selling basis for the rest of the market. 

Cotton spot closed quiet; mid ups. 10.4o; 
mid gulf, 10.70. Sales none. Cotton 1 11- 
tures closed barely steady; March,, 
April 10.11; Mav. lO.fO; June, 9.8:1; July. 
9S-'- \ugust. 9.51; September. 9.01; Octo- 
ber' 8.66; November, 8.38; December, 8.54. 

A representative of the insurance 
companies is in West Duiuth today in- 
specting the property with a view to 
adjusting the insurance rates. There 
lias been much complaint of the high 
urates in West Duiuth and it is claimed 
i that in many parts of the city the rates 
[are prohibitive. The adjustor is mak- 
ing a careful examination of the situ- 
! ation and it is hoped that the 2.t per 
cent which was recently added to the 
rates, will be removed. 

Away From 
Cold Weather 

Reach Florida, the Land 
of Easter, tomorrow even- 
ing by leaving Chicago at 
one o'clock this afternoon 
— only thirty hours to 
Summer on the new 

Chicago & 
Florida Limited 

New equipment and more 
luxurious than ever. This 
year an exclusively Pull- 
man train on a special 
schedule all the way 
through via Chicago & 
Eastern Illinois Railroad, 
Nashville, Atlanta and 

Through Pullman Draw- 
ing-room, Observation and 
Library Sleeping Cars to 
St. Augustine, Tampa and 
Thomasville, Ga. Dining 
car meal service that pleases 
the most fastidious. 

Athoroughly comfortable 
train and a short journey. 


Call on home licfcel agent or address 


Sod. Pass. Agent, C. & E. I. R. B., Chicago 

Washington. March 3.— Today's state- 
ment of the treasury balance.^ In the gen- 
eral fund exclusive of the $150.00ft.0f>0 gold 
reserve In the division of redemption 
shows: Available cash balance $223.9i.2 - 
534: gold. $110.5:^8.392; silver. mM>i.'J^^;V. 
S notes. $4,218,924: treasury notes of 1890. 
$94t»l; national bank notes $15,871,124; to- 
talrecelpts this day $1,097,145: total re- 
ceipts this month. $3,076,885; total receipts 
this voar. $380,734,851; total expenditures 
inv $995,000; total expenditures this 

... this 


Messrs. Goodrich, W^arren, Hudson 
and Volk drove to New Duiuth this 
morning to inspect the line of the pro- 
posed New Duiuth railway. 

Harry Bishop, of Fond du Lac, is m 
the city today. 

It Is expected that a bowling alley 
v4jl be built in West Duiuth in the 

near future. , .». ^^ 

The qtiarterly conference of the One- 
ota M. E. church will be held Satur- 

Fred Gooderman left yesterday for 
Saginaw for a short visit with friends. 

Mrs. Margaret Holmes, of Proctor- 
knott, was wounded in the thigh Sun- 
day bv a shot from a 22-caliber ri fie. 
which" was accidentally discharged by 
her B-vear-old son. 

The Zamona club met last evening 
at the home of Harry Smith. 

Gray-Tallant Company 

Extend the thanks of themselves and 
I the committee to the musicians who 
' contributed to the success of the con- 
! cert for the benefit of the fainine suf- 


bid; 109 asked. 


Minnest ta Transfer. St. Paul— Barrett * 
Zlmmerm in report the opening of the 
market : ctlvc. Dealers from Can.-uU 
were well represented and buying of farm w is general throughout the day. 
Local tr: dc showed a good Increase in 
draft hor-es. Mules moved slow. Values: 

Drafters, extra 

Drafters, choice 

Drafters, common to good 

Farm m; res. extra 

Farm mitres, choice 

Farm m ires, commt.n to good 

. 14a<(»160 
. 120W145 
. 140^155 
. 120ff?140 
. 100til20 


Logan <lt- r.rvau t.> Paine. W'ebber & 
Co.: Wheat— The speculative market has 
been extremely narrow and without feat- 
ure Til' re i.s a decided absence of out- 
side interest in the market, operations be- 
ing largely of a professional character. | 
In a review of conditions abroad Broom- | 
hall reports the weather in France favor- 
able for re-seeding, and German advices! 
of a favorable tenor. Reparts from , 
Bouthwest Russia conflicting. Sales at^ 

■.j-i'iTT 'LLijo ijff iiiirriiiiii »&- j.fc i . 1 jm. 


Note— The quotations below are fo; 

goods which change hands In lots on the 
I open ma 'ket; In filling orders in order to 
I secuie best goods for shipment and to 

cover CO: t Incurred, an advance over job- 

' bing prl. es has to be charged. The flg- 

' ures are changed Tuesdays and Fridays. 


Creamer: prints 

Storage, creamery, tubs... 

Dairies, fancy 

Packing stock • • •^•^•^•^: ■ • • • 

Fresh Jf 

Storage ^•» 




Of Illinois Wants to Be Cir- 
cuit Judge. 

Springfield, 111.. March 3.— Lleuteriant 
Governor Northcott is to be a candi- 
date for judge in his judicial circuit. 
The election is to be held in June and 
nominations will soon be made. There 
are a number of candidates in the dis- 
trict, and Northcott's candidacy is most 
surprising to his friends. The pay of 
a circuit judge in a country circuit is 
anything but remunerative in view of 
the hard work involved. His friends 
say he hopes ultimately to secure an 
appointment to the federal bench. 

Washington, March 3.— The presi- 
dent today sent the followhig nomin- 
ations to the senate: Navy— Chaplains: 
Chaplain Rosewell R. Hoes, chaplain 
with rank of captain; Chaplain Wil- 
liam G. Gassard, chaplain with rank of 
commander. To be registers of land 
oflice— David H. Budlong, at Coeur 
d'Alene, Idaho; Milton R. Moore, at 
Tucson, Ariz. Also a number of pro- 
motions In the marine corps. 

The total sales were 877,800 shares. | 


Waldorf to Coe Commission company: 
With the fate of the Aldrich bill .still un- 
certain sentiment in the stock market con- 
tinues unsettled. The bear ;h-meni is 
confident and in the event of defeat of 
this final measure w 11 unquestionably 
make a determined drive against prices 
"r^ order to 1-ov-er their short con?% cts. 
but close ob.servers feel that prices nave 
orettv well discounted the bad news that 
i'y^one Jf the possibilities of the .situat on 
at WashinKton They argue that the 
markeT haV had a considerable decline 
Tnd largefy over.-old and is entitled on 
leneral principles to a substant al ad- 
vance moreover the buying of both rail- 
roads and industrials at the Pr^-^^nt •e'^^'?' 
of quotations is believed »», ''^; <'f J=t'''i"K, 
«nt..rpst It Is true some disappointment 

siCtfceaie over the showing which the 
St Paul and Atchison systems made in 
fhelr statements of net .earnings for 
the increased cost of fuel 
are largely due and 

month "$2.76').00(i; total expenditures 
"ear $:m.03»i.58?t ; deposits in national 
banks. $150,441,063. 

New York. March :{.— <'lose: Money on 
call, firm, at 3'-a4i.^ per cent, closing 3'&>« 
per cent. Time money, strong: w day.s 
hfaXi per cent: 90 days. 5<(ti4c per cent; C 
months. aVs: prime mercantile paper. 
Miy, per cent. Sterling exchange easy 
with actual buslnes in bankers bills at 
$4 87.20 for demand and at $•»• 83-30^" l-Xl/"/ 
60-dav bills; posted rates. $4.85 and $4.8S; 
commercial bills. $4 83V.(&4.83^«. Bar sil- 
ver 48I4C; Mexican dollars. 3Sc. Govern- 
ment bonds, steady; railroad bonds, 

Half Price Sale ! 

For two days only we place on sale 
our complete stock of PICTURES, 
WARE etc., at half price. This is an 
opportunity you can scarcely afford 
to miss. 


206 Central Ave,, West Duiuth, 









7:40 Lv. ..Duiuth ..Ar. 




8:15 Lv... Proctor ..Lv. 





Lv. Iron Junct'n Lv. 
Ar. M'nt n. Iron L v. 







Ar... Virginia . Lv. 





.•\r... Lveleth._Lv. 




Ar Sparta ..Lv. 











j. li. HANSON, Gen, 

Pass. Agt. 

Duiuth & Iron Range RR 


Lv Duhith .\r 

.\r .. .Virgini.T Lv. 

Ar Eveleth-.-Lv. 

Ar Ely. Lv. 

Daily ex'<-|'l Sundays. 



VSaU a.IIl. I Crooltson. Grand 

Forks. Winnipeg. O*- 
P'™' ' kota au 1 Munuina . 



2:00 v-Tii' 
9tOO I' in.. 

7 'SO a.m. 


Twin City Slcei^rrs reartv at •) f 

and the Iron Kan^e. 

t i):ii!y Except Sunday 

jmce ^^paIJui.j H'">u5» 

Duiuth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry» 

City Ticket Ofiicr. 4j6 SpaWiiii H<'tel lilock. 'Plione 4t- 
All :r»iin arrive m and rlrpart fjom Union Depot. 

•S 45 pm 
t8:i5 a.m 

Lv-?«ortli Country Slail-.Ar. •io; 

A!l l-*<fi.its n.Ast, 

Lv LOCAL Ar. t7:55 P.™» 

Marquette and C"pi>er Cmintry. 


t Except Sunday. 


a 4:0c p m 
b S;oo a n\ 
a j:v> p ir. 

8:40 a ni 

Aahlaud and East 

Minnesota and Pakota Eiprest 
N.'Tth Coast Liniited 

ail. I J a m 
b 6:<;sP >» 

a 7.55 a m 
a 4-5? V to 

•UULLIU SIluKI l-ISl-;. 


b 9;c^j a 01 
a 1:55 p III 
ari:io ]> ntl 


a b-.x' a ■» 

b s:iO p IB 

a 7 >t p » 

a D.mIv. b Diiiv except S.inday. 
L'nion Depot and 31a West Vipjuor Street. 



• Daily, t Except Sunday 


*atSO am 
*4tOa pin 

•j:oo pm 
*c,:cx5 pni 
•5W3 pm 
•5:00 pm 

..J5t. Paul, Minneapolis.. 

Twilight Limited 

...Chica;;o, Milwaukee... 


..Oshtosh, Fond du Lac. 

''3:05 pn» 

*io;55 aia 
'io:t5 air» 
•io:t,5 am 
•io:^5 am 

Pullman Slespers. Fr»f.- Chair Cars. Dining Caf 



January, but 

to which re.^ult.s 

which was occasK.ned by ^^^.^^I^^.^t"*^,^ 

a temporary condition. ArKumeni i:^ 

made that the theories which shape the 

bourse of rairwl? income renialn high ly 

favorable and have '>''^» .^"^^^^^'L^^^fe fast 
anoH hv the heavY snow fall or tne la.M 
few^aVs' over aMarge area of both the 

Crhr!ia"d"1ar^'j^^'^ord::""\n*1'he ^S^ 
rtSckraV'e 1lmt"'the prmcip.jl sening^m 


^'"iTol/hl^i^'p-lfic^-T^erV \T. 

mon and 

I'.'.^re^f^f vel^'^Ke^ho^rin^eresrwl^^ 
o a CTeat exti^accounts for the so- 
called ^Vaf dor fb" a r part.y. Hipher mon- 
ey rates in the event 

of failure official 
legislation are ^ountetl on by this tjountry 

to bring about extensive >»'iu'^ '"rlns' " 

of monetary conditioiis 

be more than tne 


Betrayed Plans of Union to 
Mill Owners. 

Colorado Sprlng.s, Col., March 3.— A 
meeting of the striking members of 
Colorado City Mill and .Smelters' union. 
No. 125, at which many business meii 
were present, was held at Colorado 
City to investigate charges against the 
recording secretary of the union, A. H. 
Crane, to the effect that he had dl- 
, vulged the plans of the union to Ihe 
mill owners. Crane was brought to the 
meeting under police protection, and at 
the conclusion of the investigation he 
was ordered to leave the city, which 
he is supposed to have done. 

During the night three wagonloads 
1 of men that were being taken to the 
I Portland mill were turned back by the 
' pickets guarding the approaches to the 
I plant. By an unfrequented route. 
j however, the men were afterward en- 
! abled to enter the mill and are now at 

County of St. Louis 
Special Term, Feb. 

good judges of moneiarv .fnu..!-...^ think 

that there will hardly 

usual tightening ^of inteiest 

month and that this will "O* -„ , v. ,, 

mean serious disturbance of loans, ii is 

?imSreTthat «omeiinportant loans 

be shifted this week from New 

foreign markets. 

& Co.: The 

It Is 
York to 

Ridgeley to 


St. Louis, March 3.— Police Capt. 
S. Boyd, of the Fourth district, was sus- 
pended today as a result of the official 
notice of the indictment returned by 
the grand jury against Boyd for neglect 
of duty in allowing the existence in his 
district of houses of ill-fame, where 
young girls were held as prisoners. 

State of Minnesota, 
In I>rooate Court, 

In the Matter of the Estate of Elijah C. 

Gridlev. deceased: 

Whereas. An Instrument in writing, 

purporting to be the will and testa- 

I ment of Elijah C. Gridley. deceased, late 

of said county, has been delivered to this 

I court; ^ ^ . ,, T-. 

I And whereas. Emma E. Gndley. Eby 
1 G. Gridlev and William D. Bailey have 
; filed herewith their petition, repre.v;entiiig 
j among other things, that said Elijah C. 
Gridlev died in said county, on the sev- 
I enth dav of February, 190a. testate, and 
that said petitioners are the executors 
I named in said last will and testament, 
I and praying that the said instrument 
mav be admitted to probate, and that 
letters testamentary he. i.ssued theieon to 
Emma E. Gridley. Eby G. Gridley and 
William D. Bailey; 
It is ordered. That the proofs of said 
. instrument, and the said petition, be 
I heard before this court at the probate 
• office in the city of Duiuth in said coun- 
j tv on Monday, the KJth day of March. 
I A D. 1903. at ten o'clock in the fore- 
noon when all persons interested may 
appear for or contest the probate of .said 
instrument : 

And it is further ordered. That notice 
of the lime and place of said hearing be 
given to all per.sons interested, by pub- 
lishing this order once in each week for 
thre-- :;uocessive weeks prior to said day 
of hearing, in The Duiuth Evening Her- 
ald, a dailv new.spaper printed and pub- 
lished at the city of Duiuth, in said 

Dated at Duiuth. Minn., this 16th day 
of February, A. D. 19t>3. 

By the Court. 
Judge of Probate. 
(Seal of Probate Court St. Louis County, 

Minnesfita.) _,.,,.,. „ 

Duiuth EvenlDK Herald— Feb-L -24— Mar- 



State of Minnesota, County of St. Loul 

— ss. 

In Probsite Court, General Terra. 
2nd. IStC. ^ ^ 

In the Matter of the Estate of James 

Miller, Deceased: 

On receiving and filing the petition of 
H. (,'. Miller, of the county of Fairfield, 
state of Connecticut, representing among 
other things, that James E. Miller, 
of the county of Fairfield, in 
I of Connecticut, on the 2iith da 
i A. D. 1902, at the county of 



the .«iate 
<if June. 
F^alifield, dieti 
intestate, and being an inhabitant of said 
county at the time of his death, leaving 
goods, chattels, and estate within this 
countv, and that the said petitioner i.s a. 
son of said deceased, and praying that 
administration of said estate be to 
Thomas A. Merritt granted; 

It is ordered, that said petition be h^ra 
before said court on Monday, the 30tl* 
day of March. A. D. 1903. at ten o cloclc 
a. m.. at the probate office. In the c«»urt 
house, in the city of Duiuth, in said coun- 
"Ordered further, that notice hereof 
given to the heirs of said deceased and 
all per.sons interested, by publishing 
order once in each week for thret 
ce<?sive v>-eeks prior to said day 
inp in The Duiuth Evening 
daiiv newspaper printed a 
Duiuth. in s;tid county. 

Dated at Duiuth. Minnesota 

day of March. A. D. 1903. 

BY the Court. 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court. St.I^)uiB Co.. Minn.) 
Duiuth Evening Herald, March-3-10-L-l.>J3 


of hear- 
Herald. a 
published at 

the 2nJ 

C RESC ENT r^rbte ^oSmJ 

r% W^StTrX W\ regulator; safe, powerful, 

nil I ^ never fail. Made of strr^ngeA 

M I Lk^a an*! freshest Drugs. »»<»»» 

MAX WIRTH'8, Druggist, 13 W. Superior St. 


■ - 



Adorn Your Mome 

with cooies of 

Famous Pamtings 

absolutely free to purchasers of 

Pillsbisry's Vitos 

the ideal Wheat Food for breakfast, 
dinner and supper. Ask your grocer. 

Pillsbury's Vitos is made by the 
millers of Pillsbur^^'s Best Flour. 


Col. Stone of Great North- C. A. Krause Shoots Male 

ern Is Here Investi- 
gating Chances. 

Timber Wdf Near 
Fond *u Lac. 

Entrance Into League De- Was Dragging a Trap In 

pends on Business In- 
terests of City. 


Former Auctioneer Reads 

Bills to Delight of 


The Last Legislative Day 

of Congress Has 


more than the government punishes a 
irinie uKainst tht citizen. 

At 1 o'clock the unfinished business"— 
the Aldrich bill- was laid before the 
senate. Mr. Hos r immediately made 
the point that th* unfinished business 
did not take pn i edence over a con- 
ference report. i(r. Aldrich :tsked that 
his financial bill be temporarily laid 

Mr. McCumber moved to take up the 
pure food bill, and after some discus- 
sion about the cder of business. Mi. 
i-jjay asked unanimous consent that at 
. i>'clock a vote >e taken on ttve pro- 
positions before tie senate, niimins the 
omnibus statehoo-l bill, the Aldrich bill. 
tilt' conft-rence report on the bill i<> 
l.rolect the president, the Philippine 
tarifT bill and tht pure f»K>d bill. 

Mr. Foraker said he look advanta^v? 
of the iii.portunit;* to say that it would 
bs' llnlf .-short of a public calamity ii 
ih- s^'nate adjou-ned without passing 
some of these nn asures. 

Which He Had Been 




n.— When 




Cal E. Stone, assistant general pas- 
senger agent of the Great Northern 
railway, of St. Paul, and President E. 
H. Kemp, of the proposed Northern 
League Da.seball asstniation. from 
Grand Forks, were in town this morn- 
ing and afternoon. 

They came here to feel the situation 
In Duluth and Superior and spent the 
day in talking to business men and 

persons interested in the game. 

At noon Mr. Stone was a guest at 
the Commercial club, and was accom- 
panied at lunch by F. A. Patrick, whom 
Mr. Stone is trying to interest in the 
plans. Neltht-r made a statement of 
status of affairs. 

Mr. Stone srtys the including of Du- 
luth and .Supv^rior in the league largely 
depends upon the manner in which the 
bu<5ia;'ss interests of the city accept the 
idea. He talked to many business 
men this mornlncr. but was not In a po- 
sition to say just 
tions were. 

I It is safe to say, however, that when 
'the details of the organization are 
worked out, the league will salaam *o 
the two citii-s at tht' head of the lake. 
I A conference was held by the visitor.-* 
1 and C. A. Marshall, of the Lyceum the- 
I ater. after which Mr. Marshall refuse<l 
to make a seatement lor publication 
'regarding his position in case fran- 
chises are offered here. 

Whether a stock company will be 
formed in Duluth and Superior for the 
ownership of the clubs has not been de- 
cided upon, and the ([uestion of fran- 
I chi.^es se'^ms to be an open one as yet. 
1 The plan is to have two or three 

A biff male timber wolf was killed 
within the city limits this morning. 

It was shot at the corner of One 
Hundred and Twenty-seventh avenue 
west and First street by C. A. Krause. 

With a ffteel trap fastened to one 
hind leg the wolf was making for Uie 
St. Louis river, and acted as if mad- 

It was snarling and ugly, and did not 
seem to care whether its course took 
it close to human ! elngs or not. 

The chain used as a fastening for the 
trap liad been snapped in two by the , 
wolf's efforts to rele-.ise itself, and it 
may have dragge<l the trap for miles i 
before being shot. Judging from the ap- 
pearance of the leg and the condition 
the animal was in when killed. 

Another man had been chasing the 

(wolf for some distance before Mr. 

Krause saw it, but did not get a shot. 

Mr. Krause decided to give him half 

wiiai his deduc- I thp bounty money for his trouble. 

The scene of this morning's wolf- 
killing was close to Fond du Lac, and 
it is in this locality that several have 
been shot this winter. Only a few 
weeks ago Mr. Kniuse shot a female 
wolf in that vicinity, and received a 
bounty of J2."i for it. 

This afternoon h? presented the pelt 
of his second wolf at the city clerks 
office ar.d made «in affidavit to the 
effect that it was killed within the city 
limits. He will receive a b<»unty of a 
little over JS for the male woifs pell. 



l,as been a success in more ways than one. It has been proven beyond a question of a 
aoubt that every- one of our customers have received more than a good bargain. It has prov- 
en the greatest business month of February, in our business career. It has given us an op- 
portunity to make room for a lot of fine Dresstrs and Chiffoniers, which were slightly dam- 
aged by fire, and now will have same placed on sale by Wednesday. All of these goods will 
be sold* for about half of wliat they are worth. There will also be a few Chamber Suits and 
Parlor Tables among these goods. A special discount on our entire line of Carpets, Rugs, 
Lace Curtains, Stoves and Ranges. Come call on us. We are the people who save you 
money. We arc the lowest priced house furnishers at the head of the lakes. We also are 
the people to give you very liberal credit and make terms to suit you 


24 and 26 £. Superior St., Duluth. 


t'arlur Theater • S:Jo tonigaU^^^^^ ^t ' Sames a week at the head of the lakes 

with a regular schedule and standings 

"1. Iiespit- 

last night ^■ a• 
.':l^, there v 


'II. tUe 
vink'- th.^ 

jsoirit ii! 

■sti-'ii t 


<»n account ot l le sire.-*.-* <<i 
the office of Capt D. D. Gaillani. Iniled 
Sti«te.>« engineer, the offices will l>e kept 

•en a little later than lia.'* been the cu.s- 

ai. C.jmmeiicirK Tlnir.-^day. March >>. 
I Me office h'.ur!» V ill l»e from a a. m. to 
:. p. m.. Su.turday afternoons. 
V hen tlK- o.Tices will close at 4 <»'clock. 

i'he cuiitracl fo con.-^tructing the new 

VrlinuM,.!. )•...!.] 1 Liilding which will Ix' 

I, lilt i th and Sixth avenue.-t 

vv( -I. Superior and Michigan 

I ••i>. t"i «.'. K. ''i 'kermar. of St. Paul. 

w 1- awarded ve teiday to Peaison Jk 

! iwceit. the t'rm s bid b-'ing JlT.f"*!. The | 

tiist t'.our on Sup 'rlor street will be ar- j 

I for store: and the rest of the 

:;g will l>e lor hotel purposes. 

: ,.■ . itv i-s to I e divided up into new 
siniiiklitig dlstri-m n-sardles^ of ward.s 

published daily as in the large cir- 

It is likely some expression will be 
asked from the Commercial club be- 
fore active steps are taken here. 

\ I III 



I Ind.i 

the i; 

; tiuit hi.< liOiiir 

.ker oveiruU'd 

iocratic leafier 

on he declined 

11 the ground 

The report wn-* 

e presentation 

on a v>rivat<- 

the occa.^ion for 

'..litioal ch.atflnr. 

'h- He[>u>>'i-. 

I of I.K'- ' : 


1 ' 



1 IV eting last evening A"- 
•?« St rured tl»e passage of a 
• •••til e the lM>ard of public 
i.i-w vaudeville. 
F, A t - ^ lia jusi reiuined trom the 
i:ast« : ! kets wher»- he made exten- 

sive puriha!»e.^ 'f rine iTiported wall 
I);tper and decoritions for the coming 
s.,"' I son. , , 

iHihilh lodKe N'. 1<>. A. O. V W .. will 
enleriuin its men lurx this evening at a 
stuK party at the lodge room.i. 

Til. ii'iislon of the register and receiv- 
. I ..f the lo<al 1 nd offli e ha.s been up- 
( .'il l.v the »ffice offjeiaSs at Wa-sh- 
le of Vre<l ].,, Kyan 
I hern Pacific railway. 
>tcad entry of the 

• . ,1 ■•re time a resident of 

: w»ll known to many in the 

,1 jpii 'inied i>;iymaster of the 

,t \V -stern railway. 

Li-y III the interior has denied 

i 11 a r.'view of the l.ind office 

li-iny O 'dy aKa'.;isi tlio N«irth- 

'■•■ railw y and Ous Swanson. 

Wood For Sale 

all kinds of dry and sreen wood on hand. 

410 West Superior Street. 

MUST improve' 

.lifSt 1 




oirt s o[ 


by tn.- 

,..-M.-t. ]■ 


tyiand hou^ 


md in 



Aiiorii. V .bhti M. Mcflintock I 
thi.- mi.rniiig from Ohio whei.- 
illed by the dangerous ilhu-ss of 
r. sonii- days ut{;>. Mr. McClin- 
- i)!it 'i - i.irent is slightly l»et- 
• of d.anger. He was 
to Duluth at this: 
• lo Ret his work ready f or | 
ii-v vM^li will meet tomor- 1 

President Goodrich Says 

Immediate Additions 

iMust Be Made. 

President C. E. Goodrich of the Du- 
luth & Superior Traction company 
spent this morning in looking over the 
! lines of the company which are lo be 


"I ro<le out over. Pix miles of the 
track to West Duluth this morning," 
.said Mr. Goodrich, •and this afternoon 
will visit the |)o\ver houses. 

"We will have to make some addi- 
tions to the power station in Duluth, 
and that Is one of the things that 
brought nv up here. Tne plant is too 
small, and. whether or not contracts 
are made with the <;:e;it Northern 
Power company, we will have to im- 
mediately improve our power jdant. 

"We will go over the field today and 


Panama Company Accepts 

Proposals of the 

United States. 

Washington. March 3.— President Roose- 
velt and his cabinet were in session today 
for nearly two hours. The status of th. 
I'anama canal negotiati'-ns was the most 
lini)urtMnt subject discu.-^sed. 

Atiornev (Jeneial l\nox announced that 
he had reeei\-ed from the I'anama Canal 
eonapanv. an accef'tauce of the proi»osal 
which lie recently m&<ie to it with respect 
t.> the extension of tti<- oj.iion on the canal i 
fompanv s property helil by this govern- 
ment. He said that the communication | 
from the canal compmy was of such a i 
UHture that the option would be kept alive 
initil tiie ratification of the pendiiig 
tre.Ttv— it mattered not whether the 
treaty was ratified before or after the 
conclu-sion of the present session of con- 

Details of the negotiations probably will 
be made public later. 

Tile cal.lncl spent some time In a dls- 
cu.ssion of the legislative situation in 
congress. Inf« rination has reached the 
president assuring idin or the paw-sage oi 
all the big supi>lv biils now i^endmg. but 
the probability at this time is that the 
Philippine tariff bill, so much desired by 
the administration. 

By the Victims of Arnold's!-^ ig^^ 
Get- Rich -Quicli 

Faust's, but you would ueverd know it. I 

■A good thing will L»e cut loose lojnoi- 
row."' the typical advertisement would 
read: "We are on with both feet. Ten 
to 1 will be the lowest odds. Get yoxn 
money down and plunge lor the limii. i 
Plunge: Plunge'. Jr'lunge! 

"Vou cant tool our dockers.' Here is | 
what 'Dopy' Dave Uiscovered la tlie gray; 
dawn yesterday: Lying in tne allalfa ia- 
.side the track, he saw a stable door, 
open and a horse came out, led l)y a jock- l 
ey in his store clothes. The iramer was i 
behind him watching on all s-ides for i 

" " remarked, otxr 'dockers' i be one of the largest and the most im- They are wise to i portant traltlc positions in the United 
mpty' Sam was in a • stale.^. 
tree, and caught the start. 'Dopy' Dave; j^,„ jj|,.^j ^^.^ji i,ecome. about April 1. 

l'"'.V^''v..t- ^V*'t)?."mnJ- -i i^ond '^Uter thf -irafflc director of the entire Gould 
[\^L'n xt?\\rnt\lfe^A-'ucUr^^^^^ of milroads in this cotintry. 

on the traok. : His general headquarters will probably 

"Can you beat tliisT ibe in Chicago. 

"And the horse? W'e to make i President A. J. Earling. of the St. 


Bird Will Be Traffic Manager 
For Goulds. 

Milwaukee, March 3.— The Evening 
WiscoiK^in today says: Within the next 
thirty days A. C Bird, third vice presi- 
dent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Railroad coiiipany v.ill step into 
what is declared by railroad officials to 

will fail 


No New Developments Have 
Yet Been Discovered. 

Buffalo. March 3.-^rhere were no devel- 
opments in the Burduk murder case dur- 
ing last night. The lady who is .said lo 
have been in conversation with Mr. IJur- 
dlck over ilie tclephf>ne on the afternoon 
preceding his death, it has been learned. 

Most Barefaced Swindle 

In the History of 


N'ew York, March 3.— l.angdon S-Tiith, in 
Itc New York World, says: 

?:ight million dollars in two years. 
Three hundred and thirty-three thousand ^ 
dollars a month. Fifteen thousand dol- j 
lar.'^ a day. | 

This is the .stuijendous fortune which 
grew from a "shoe.-'tring" thrown out to j 
the public from the hands of "E. J. Ar- > 
nold & Co." the original " get-rich-quick" j 

swindlers. ... , 

•Arnold & Co." number their victims by 
th.- millions. While the public wa.s hand- ; 
ing in its nionev with reckless prodigal- j 
Ity. Arnold & Co. were standing it on ] 
trotting horses, carriages, costly paint- , 
ings, inar'ole pala<es. oi>era-boxes and j 

society. , , , ,- .. 

Never l>efore in the history of pul>licity 
lias such a barefaced swindle been so suc- 
cessfully carried out. 

Magnifiient offices were tbo.«e of A*-- 
nol.l i»i: Co. in St. I.ouis. in Chicago, m 
Washington. Your feet sank into pi^ice- earpet-s as though into snow drafts. 
Turf pictures adorned the walls. A bun- 
dav-school quiet nervaded tlie air. 1 here 
were desks of quartered oak, beautiful 
chandeliers, beautiful girls drumming 
awav at ivpewrlteis. mail men o))enjjig 
monev bags and money letters, cashiera 
working dav and night lo xeer» track of 
the torrents of imushing gold and in ren- 
dering to the scheming Caesar of the con- 
cern the things that were Caesar .s 

Moiiev. whether aciptin-d honestly or 
dish.-ne'stlv. lends a certain air of dignity 
to K man. A thi.f with a million dollars 
at his command ceases to be vulgar. Ar- 
nrdd • became refined. Throwing out his 

' ' '"" rakeo 

,.,.. V ■....u^. 1 nil lereiK'e over iiie ii.i' 

on and the golden tide , |,i|i .,„j ^i,,- prosp*-cts ar 
. .Arnold & Co. e.sta >- ' ^.^^^ ^.jn ),(> reported. 

was Mrs Selh T. Paine, who vi.sited the , glittering lures with otie hand, he raked 
di^mct atiornev s office ye.sterday. At j fa the shekels with the «-.ther._He ^ap^ 
i the interview yestei;day the poHce and dl.s 

IN rr 


■ :esiiue 

■ f appla>.. ■ . : 
_'i-^at that Mr. 
otested agaii.sT 

eemly. and ti. 
'■■;sh me;;:'- 

• \Ti:. 

-At Ii ■ 
d up )»; ' 
e Fift:. 

be no 
■ irrow, w !i 

1 couti 

•-essitf 1 


t.n '••ft ihl.s afternrton over 

r"or » tdeago. 

. niiiiii Dairy npl.^ left I'or Pt. Pan! 

I ;^ rU'ternoon o\ er the Northern Pacifi •. 

I- \ "'.kefai! left for Chioatco this 

. r tie t iniaha. 

1 Smi h. Keneral agent of th>» 

,:i road at Ihiliith. 1> ft for Calumet. 

this mor nimr over the Duluth. 

.South Sliore and Atlantic. 
.To^n Crosse left for St. Ignace over the 
- t'l Shore and Atlantic road 

-ident of the Duluth. ] 
1 1.1 title road, is in the 

August Eckmnn's new shoes got him 
in trouble last night. 

The soles were slippery and so wer<" 
the sidewalks. In front of the Boston 
restaurant the new shoes shot up In 
the air and Eckman's feet went with 
them. One of the new shoes took a 
funny turn and smashed through the 
restaurant window. 

i Eckman was arrested for drunkenness 
1 and this afternoon he paid a lin^ of $10 
I and costs in the municipal court. 

.■ t 

ning for Minne- 


.A. Hi. ken 

;! for Los 

V Oil' 



a bilj V. hi^a, 
single se;i- ] 
. I ul in the sen- ; 
is far-reaching 
;ihsolutely subver- 
: <1 principles ui'Oi! 
is founded. 
- ^-ted that the 
setnite 1)111 
■ . eption '^*' th- 
tr. hists. 
: \^^• pr.ivisi'. 
'" 1 V irrne i, o!u- 
.tiid an i:idl- 

:*■ recognized 


!, there was an 

i:art of the gov- 

■fhcers. tliat be- 

- ivernment itselt. 

-d thrit the bill do«-s 

;iga3Mst the oiri.ial 

1 ft yesterday over the 


D. Kitchell. northern passenger agent 
le Creat Noi ihern. has return- d from 
trip to the ra iges. 


Carne§;le Donates a Mil- 
lion at RcQuest of 


Captured Bus and Make the 
Constabulary Prisoners. 

Manila. March ;5.— l.adrones captured 
the town of Oiis. In the province of Al- 
bay. yesterday. They at first disarmed 
the p<>lice and then surprised the con- 
st.' hul.irv garris«^n. 

A few of the constabulary 
rifles and resisted stonily, but they were 
flnallv overcome. Two of the constab- 

I ulary were killed and fifteen were cap- 

I At the rtHiuest of Gen. Allen, Gen. 
Davis will ftirnlsh two companies of 

I se.iuts to Hssist the constabulary in sup- 
pressing the di.sorder iti Albay province. 
Col. Scott has been set to Alt>ay lo com- 
mand the Joint forces. 


Will Be Made By Court On 
March 11. 

Mancne.^ter. N. H. Mar. h 3.— Counsel 
for former Mayor A. A. Ames, of Min- 
neapolis, today visited the superior court 
to file a petition of habeas corpu.< for hia 
client, but as the presiding Judge was 
' unable to hear the <ase. an agreement 
' was reached that It shall be heard March 
11 The petition calls for the appearance 
of Mr. .\mes in court for examination a.^ 
to his physical cond ition. 

Washington. Marca 3.-Secretary Hay 
and .Sir Michael Herb-rt today exchanged 
ratiflcati.nis of the Ah^skan b.)undar.v 

m*i'tt"ir"to 'the "arbitrators .viUiln sixty 




k. March 3.— The Evening Jour- 
.Niidr'w Carnegie has given 

naive sity S1.<>k"U.uOu for the con- 

struction of a t:raduate school. The gift 

is maile as a »> yment of a debt f.f grat- 
itude Mr.» ji.- I'elt he owed his pliysi- 
ci.m. Dr. J«:se]il J. tJarnuiny. wh.j attend- 
ed hhn dnriiig his reeeJU iPness i•^ Ku- 
'■.I>*^. Dr. tJurri anv .1. rlined to ncev pt a 

sonal gift. I lU -J that some- ( 

•' :iS he offer* I i n. which I 

l»r. Garmany was graduated in 1JJ79. 

i Crowinshield Evidently Thinks 
j He Has Done Enough. 

! Washington. March 3.— P.»ar Admiral A. 
S. Crowninshleld. commanding the Kuro- 
I>ean stati.m. has ai>t>lied for retirement 
in accordance with the v>rovisions of the 
personnt I law. He will lie relieved in 
command of the station b> Rear Admiral 
Cliarles S. Cotton, at present commanding 
the Norfolk navy yard. 

training. He did not care for them 

for the money he could ge» out of tlu m. 

They were his trade-mark. 

But the summer of 1901 had »?e'^n -in "'■. 
lu. kv one for "Bob." and he did not have 
anything to speak of in the way of .sur- 

^At *thl"s. juncture tliere appt^^ired upon 
the s "ne a set of brains, "f hey belonged 
to one Gill A. I.umpkin. a ••br'-ker. ot 
Wall street. Lumpkin had offices m .VI- 
bany. TrOy. Syracuse. Rochester. Buf- 
faiii Mild Rliisrhamtoii. 

Crue c rcumslances had forced him P. 
the wall Being a human hawk and the 
most restless of^his species, he .-a^t about 

?iV another line of l»'-^'»'^«-'-' "^l '''^,1^ 
the turf-tlpster business. The inside 
w.irklngs of the discretionary pool 
schemes in Wall street were familiar to 

*^Why not Introduce the discretionat;y 
pool game in»o turf speculation? He 
Dondered upon it. slept upon it for a few 

■ ■ and then went to Bridgeport. _, 
Skidmores <"K. J. Arnold :\^ ) 
was hinged upon that visit. <Jn 
"ArnoM's" "list" were one th.>u.sanU 
names of devotee< of the turf. 

'•Let us go into a co-operative invest- 
ment." suggested I.umpkm. 

"Good!" replied Arnold. 

Then the two birds of a feather ^^et^t 
to work in a manner that showed thei 
thorough knowledge of human nature 

They went to St. Louis and rented 
modest offices in a business I'Ull^i'nS- 
Thev argued that St. Louis, being in the 
center of the country, they w<.uld find 
their subscribers more accessible. 

Thev hired a writer of advertisements 

, who was a wonder in his way. Small 

-urgeon In the Fnited | tp^.ijne advertisements beBan to appear. 

lately surgeon of the xhese brought in returns sufficient to pay 

their office rent. ,. ^ . t 

The bu«ines-s gi-ew. From a majl trickie 
of customers it became a tofrent— an 
avalanche wliich all but swept them off 

Thev gi"abl>ed the money with both 
hands" Thev hired men whose duty was 

count it and hand 

reatv. The preparati-m of the cases of nights, i 
he two sides will proceed with all speed -Bob- 
is under the treaty they must be sub- fortune 

Boston. March 3.-The failtare of A. B. 
Turner & Brother, of this city, was an- 
nounced on the stock exchange today. 
The firm was largely Interested in Mas- 
sachusetts Consohdated Mining and in 
Western projects. The failure is attrib- 
uted to the stringency of the money mar- 

Ri.hmond. Ind.. March 3.— Dr. Harry 
GIftord. formerly 

States army and - . , ^ . , 

Vandalia railroad, was foutid dead here 
t-jday. Heart dis.a«( wits the cause 

the biggest kiiUag of the year on him 

"Get in on the game at once, and sent 
in a plunge. It will be home aloue on the 
bilsky" for him. Can you beat this? It is 
as easy as tackling a baby for a milk 

Tens, hundreds, thousands, yea, tens of 
thousands of dollars would r.Jll in on such 
tips as these; but, alas: there was no 
"gray dawn trial." There was no horse. 
There was no "Dopy" Dave or "Humpty" 
Sam or "Nosy, " or anything like a lead- 
pipe cinch. 
There was nothing in fact, but burned- 
I up money on the part of the public. And 
Lthe most astounding part of it all was 
the hard and bra.ssy assurance of the 
'. tipsters. 

I "We told you so." they would howl In 
I blackface type, if a :: to 1 shot won. •This 
I was our good thing. All our clients ina.le 
; money and are smokuig good cigars lo- 
1 day." 

I At tlie same time they would receive a 
' thou.sand or more letters, mourning in no 
j uncertain tongue over lost money. 

Of course, the mourners woula not bite 
1 again. But it was orf with the old love 
j and on with the new A "sucker" is 
i born e\ cry minute, and the supply of 

fresh ones was perentiial. 
I As time passe<l 
increased. "K. J 

lished luxtirioup branch offices in Wash 
Ington and Chicago. Tiieir receipt.^ in- 
crea.sed to $11,000 a day. whicli meant 
at least $1(J,WW daily profits, as they sel- 
dom returned an.vthlng. 

The firm made a severe splurge and 
bought Gold Heels and several other 
horses, which they advertised to race in 

Thev published a beautifully printed 
pamphlet called "R-acing Gossip." wiili 
cuts and lithographs showing forth the 
beauty and luxury of the "Arnold breed- 
ing farm" in Caiiforuia. ' 

"Here it is. " said tlie pamphlet, "that 
the juveniles are first christened to tlie 
starting gate. They are tutored to act 
nicelv at the barrier. Wiu-n the horses 
are shipped from the Arnold farm to the 
race tracks they are ready for real duty. 
They have been thoroughly rehearsed for 
their i»art. 

"The racing department comes under 
the direct m.anagement (if Mr. K. J. .\i- 
nold. who is now running the largest turl 
exchange in Hot Springs. His eudiPir 
mails dailv statements to the parent ol- 
fice in St. Louis, and every night the 
exact profits of the company can he 
figured to a cent. The btxikmakers in 
San Francisco and New Orleans v.ire 
their statements every evening at the 
close of the day's races. They are veri- 
fied bv letter, and surplus winnings ex- 
pre.>«sed to the St. Louis oflice. ' i 

When the rerelnti^ boomed ui> to $l.-».iyKt 
a dav. Lumpkin.' cautious man that he ; 
was. "saw that it was time to break away. 1 
"The crash Is comini;." he said, "and i 
we must be- prepared for it." 

Like two careful s(iulrrels they began 
to hoard away the money or .send it out 
of the country. , ^ i 

The entry of Gold Heels was refused ■ 
for the Suburban and they scented fur- , 
ther trouble. j 

Between a night and a dav they slipped I 
out of the country, to Mexico, it is said. : 
taking with them .several million dollars i 
which thf ir fellow citizens had so kindly i 
contributed to their welfare. That they 
will ever be apprehended is dcubtful. ! 

Out in California, a few days ago. the , 
curtain fell on the last act In the drama 
of "E. J. Arnold & Co." ! 

The Arnold cre.litrrs were looking for 1 
something to seize upon. The concern | 
owned the thoroughbreds Bessie MeCar- | 
thv. Etheline. Mi.-s McCafferty, Irene 
Lindsay. Felix Bard. Wolfram and \Mli 
Shelley". ^ ^ ^, ... , , 

The .sheriff was sent out to the Arnold 
farm" to seize them. At the gate of the 
farm this functionary was passed by 
five .<seedy-looking horses led by stable 

bov«A . , . 

The sheriff had often observed horses, 
but he had never seen any like these. 

Thev were painted black and white and 
red Thev wore false tails and looked 
like car horses. They got clean past the 
bewildered sheriff and were shmned to 
Chicago, where they were afterward cap- 
tured. "^ , , ... ..T- r , 

They were the horses of the L. J. Ar- 
nold"" string. .r, , . , J 1. ,. 

In the meantime E. J. Arnold & Co. 
have about Sl.d-Tiono in their possession, 
and the innocent, long-suffering public 
has the experience. 

Paul road, practically confirmed tha 
report, and Mr. Bird did not deny il. 


Dublin, March 3.— The inhabitants ot 
the Aran island are in a state of semi- 
starvation, having the prolonged storm 
on the west coast of Ireland. The wanL* 
of the population are ordinarily sup- 
plied bv steamer three times weekly, but 
communication with the islands has beea 
completely cut off sine- Feb. IT, and all 
attemps to provision the islanders have 
had to be abandoned. 

Philadelphia. Mar. 3.— Funeral service* 
over the body of Major General William 
Farrar Smith. V. S. A., who died Satur- 
day night, were lield in St. Stephen's Pro- 
testant Episcopal church here today. 
After the .services the body was taken 
to Washington over the 
road fgr intennent In Arlington ceme- 

Wtshington. Mar. I 
difference over the 


-There is a serioua 
naval ai)propriation 
e that a di.^agree- 
The jwint in dis- 
V>ute is the increase of the navy, the 
house standing for its progiam of larg« 
ships and the senate as firml.v insisting 
upon its provision for .vmalier ships. 

Is a su-e cure for Cnroulc ITcere. Uone fleers, 
gcroiuko' IS Ulcers, Varirose Hirers, Merc ii r- 
lairieer^.Fover.Soies.Gaiigrene.lileod I'ol- 
suiKnir, White !swelliii;r. t'olsoned WOunds, 

allsoresof i.>ngsta iI1ii:T t'ubltlvely ii»-vpr falls.. ur«« 
•'.s^' i'uts. Barns, Bo<l«. I-Vlon«,*;a'-l»unrle«, 
Absce'««»*R. For Bal«» by (IruKKlsts. Mall 2i>paii<l50c. 
i. p. ALI.KN MEDICINE ro. S r. PAUl, MlJfH. 

'"If You Come 

and See How 

Is made, you'll not be satis- 
fied with the Other kinds. 
Churned ever}^ day — always 
fresh. All grocers handle it. 
Manufactured by 


& Russell, 

16 Wesl First Street. 

Both 'Phones 352. 



William S. Hoffman and Barbara McKen- 



Denver. March 3.— At the reguest of 
SherMT GiH>ert of El Paso county and 
FIERCE (J.M.E !N FRANCE. i the I'nited States Reduction company. 

. Pa'is. Mar.'h Z.—\ g'llo. wlu.h blew > operating at Colorado City. Governor 
with t.-'rrirte f. ree ar.d which was ac- ; ptai><>dy at noon today called out the 
conipn:;led by exceedingly heavy rain ■ atcite troops ti> proceed bi Colorado City 
and hall, struck the French rosst list ! nnd protect the Reduction company's 
night and di.i damage. | plant from strikers. 

Washington. March 3.— It was 
nonnced today that l>avid McGinity 

be ai. pointed Intcrr-il revenue dll 

for the diirtrict of Detroit to succeed | ^„ t^j^e In the money 
I Charles W. Wright. Mr. McGlnnlty was . ^ ^ver to them. ^ , .. , 

endorsed bv Senato r Alg»r. _ ! ^vith the appearance of page advertise- 

ments in the "cwspaper.s the receipts 

began to run up to $5000 a day. And still 

it firnc^c. 

The advertisements themselves were 
wonders in their ■way. No lover oi 
rnv«teries and lead-pipe cinches cout., 
tliVow them aside without reading them 
to the end. Once read, out cime the | 
pocketbook. and off went a bill to E. J. l 
Arnold & Co.. to be u.««ed at their dS.scre- | 
tlon Thev might it for sigar.=. or for 
rum or for a square meal at Tony j 

Carl Hulburg and Annie Cat Ison. 




The Saturday Evening Post 

is 176 years old. Has half a miliim cup. 

lee weekly clrculatien. Is handaoHMiij 

printed and illustrattd and wants thou» 

ands of boys to work for it. 

WrPe for our off^- 


Philadelphia, Pa. 

^^. . — ~ •>- _ • ...1,, ii-i« been born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Howard Wasson. of 2712 Helm 

street . __^_^___^^_^_^_^.»« 



from First avenue west to postoftlce. on 
First street. Finder return to Herald 
and receive reward. 

Apply at 412 Lake avenue south. 





Herald Wonts. 

Biggest Circulation. 
Biggest Returns. 





in The Herald 

are read by all Duluth. 


PERMANENT PROSPERITY Comes as the RESULT of Persistent Publicitv 


Takes modem four flat build- 
in Kast End, earning lo per 
cent. A snap. 


Si 300 


Takes fine 75-foot corner on 
Twenty-first avenue EJast. 
and lots in all parts of city. 



Bakers, Attention ! 

We will equip a store for a mod- 
ern bakery in a new flat building 
about to be erected in a centrally 
located residence district. 


1 Exchange Binlding. 

One-.«!lxth Int-re.^t in Iron land. 320 acre?, 
near Highland Cheap, 
uo oouviBq 'qs :o ooZi "OOTlt asnoq uiooa-9 
monthly paym« nts. &Zii Fifth avenue West. 

Wo are goin>,' to sell at some price ten 

lots, on 23rd aid 24lh avenues West. Come 

if you want ore. 

Two 50-foot l.-ts on Sixth street 
Level. For b'th 

7-room hou.«!e. First class conditinn, one 
Mock off Central avenue. West 
Duluth. One-lalf its value 



We offer good building lot.t in different 
parts of the city at $250 and upwards. $25 
cash, balance monthly. 

lot 50 by 140 feet on Jefferson 
street. Good Jot, cheap. 

♦ ft C n *'"'■"**'" *** ^y ^^^ '^®* '" Endlon. 
w09U Big bargain. 



Both 'Plionfs. 102— 1 03 Providence Bldr. 

To Loan J 

Any Aao«n(— Ail Privileges- No Delay. 



three-story basement brick bnlldlng. ] 
known as 14, 16 and 18 East Mlch'gan 1 
■Ireet; 75 feet front by 100 feet deep to 
railroad tracks. Steam heat, two ele- 
vators, water sewer, electric lights and 
gas. Karh floor has carrying capacity of 
480 pounds to sqiare foot. Can give im- 1 
mediate pos.session. 

J. D. HOWARD & CO., 
Peal Fstate. Loens. Insurance. 216 W. Superior St 


of a life lime. How often do you hear 
people say, "I couM have bought this or 
that at such and such a price." naming a 
few dollars, f« r proii'jrlies now imniKiise- 
Iv valuable. Some man did do it, and to- 
day Is counting his wealth by tens and 
perhaps hundreds of thousanda. 

$30 cash and $5 a month, without In- 
terest, for fifty-four months, will buy 
five acrt s of land near Woodland. Tlnre 
is no better 1; nd for market garden pur- 
poses in St. L.mis county, is comparative- 
ly level and free from rock and has a 
nice spring brook running through it. 
Can be cleare.l and made rendy for culti- 
vation at a very small expense. 
We give vou immediate possession of 

; the land witl permis-slon to go on and 
Improve and ine it. You can raise cnout;h 

I on one acre. In one season, to pay for 

[the whole fiv^ acres. 

We can soil you a ten acre tract for $'>0 

I cash, and $10 :- month on the same terns. 

1 Here is a n re opportunity for a small 

f and safe lnv« stment. An onporlunity to 
save and Inv st a few dollars every 

I month which In a short time, will pro- 

I vide vou with a home, wh^re you can 
live In ease md comfort. Let us show 
you thH land. 


Real hsune. Loan*. Insurance. ai6 W. Superin St 


50 feet on Superior street, 
Nineteenth avenue East. 


■:«0 feet 

on Fourth 
A snap. 

street, near 


—land with good flowing spring, six 
miles west or Ashland. Wis. Frice X& 
per acre, .\ddrcss, Henry Vellnagel, 
Ashland Junction, Wis. 

Milch cows. Will arrive Thursday, 
March 5th. J. K. Johnson, 701 2ard 
Avenue south. 

Range with water tront, cheap, at 212 
Eleventh avenue west. Also large round 
oak heater at 25 Fifth avenue we.^t. 


astfist in care of child. Call at 1820 East 
First street . 

Ing and general housework; family of 
two. Appiy mornings, Mrs. L. S. New- 
man, 5o04 Main street., West Duluth. 

sewer. Apply to housekeeper, Spalding 

once. Small i)nnting 
m Herald. 

plant. Address N 

room girl. 

a»4 Lake avenue South. 

housework and sleep at home. 
Second avenue east. 


Corner 100 by 140 feet on Third 
street, near Lincoln Park. 

.Vi-foot lot on Fifth street. 
\'ery central. 


Real Estate, Loans and Insurance, 
103 Herald Building:. 

fur ^•.ale for i:Ht. Hagberg Bros, 
Superior street. 

SIZE 3$, 
21s West 

one office chair, one letter press; cheap, 
for cash. HJH Manhattan building. 

general housework, 123 West Second St. 

steds, cheap, liisi \N est Superior street, 
room 6. Call afternoons. 


feet, V4 
This is 

for West Michigan street lot 

near Eleventh avenue. 50x140 

Improved and earns $23 a month. 

cheap, lying between the two 

centers. No Rock. 

tis!!"/,.., SAILING BOATS sr:"''" 


rai.iii^'. •oeais tli.iii aii. Uoliila Kiinine 
\\ orks, 501 Lake avenue- soiitli. 

and sun saleswoman. Appiy at once to 
supiriniendenl Panton & \> hlte Co. 

bon dipper and one chocolate d.|iper. 
Good wages and ."^leady work. Minne- 
sota Canuy Kitchen, 111 West Superior 

work; good 

wage.-^. '^MJ. West Superior 

#Qnn ^"^ **^ ^o"" ^ome good Endlon 
wOUU Division lots, t>elow Superior 

St It ft. 


to a s. lid 












c>i!fr exceiitiona! adv;: 
a|{f-s to lluisc desiriat; 
huildin;; loans. 

Western Mining and 
Oil Interests. Timber 
and Irrigated Lands. 


409-4-10 Torrey Bldj. 


Double Corners in East End. 

WE li.WL I'ULM and it will pay you 
to lo«tk at our list before you buy. There 
are very few for sale. 

Lalteslde Houses. 

Wc have tluec uc {<>m- . lioice hou'-ts 
for sale, ranging In price from $;55»)0 up- 
wards. You can get a better home at 
"l^ikeside for a small amount of money 
than anvwiure else in town. Come and 
see us alK>ut them whellur N^m txpect 
to buy or not. 




Two Splendiii 
Locations for Flats ! 

One on West Third street. 3 blocks from 
postoffice. TliH other on Fifth street and 
Tenth avenin East. Must be sold at ouce 
and are genuine SN.\PS. 

We lijwe exclusive sale of a large list of 
LOTS in all >nrts of Duluth and ACRES 
in St. Louis .'ounty. 



303 Lonsdale Bui diag. 

More Rtai Estate Bargains : 

A J||||2yxliU feet in Helms addition. 
• T| I? H Corner lot 50x100 

feet, six room 
good wi'll. chicken lw>use, 
avenue West, near Si.\th 

FOR. RE:NT! $700 


Good brick 

No. 515 K- Fourth st. 


309 Excliange HIdg., Duluth, Minn. 


mi'.iiii-^- w 


fiMi!i vi.url 


Accident and Liability I>e}Mirtmei\L 

Aetna Life Insuramce Co. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Assets $63.493.546| Surplus $7,694,434 


Wendell P. Mosher Co., HanIey=lcLeflflan Agency, 

General Apent. [ wv ... • a a ... 

[innesfita, northern Wisconsin. Ifortheni I DlJtTICt ASenoS. 

Bliclilgan. / " 

Firsts Floor Torrey Bulding, Duluth, Minn. 


Lots and Acres 

at Woodland on Easy Terms for fmprovement. 

right to purchase 


Will lease you a ; acre lot with the 
it any time within liiree years, 

Five-acre tracts near Arnold Schoo 

Invest 5i00 of your savings and ge 
foot front) in Woodland Park, Seventh 

200 feet, corner Ninth Avenue East and 
To lease for term of years 100x140 feet, 
corner for flats. 

(.\i:cd to 

lot (50 

First Street. 
A desirable 



J. C. & R. m. HUNTER, 



for a brick building In Vlrglnl.i. 

Minn., rented for three years 
party at $flOO a year. .\ fine in- 
in a growing young city. 

for a 

net V i>er cent. 



offer ill iron lancL'< 
Highland. Also .snap 
tes^iuu April 1. B. t>2 


on Mesab.i 

in a house. 

7. Manhattan 




waitresses, California 
West Superior street. 


restaurant, ti-U 

Apply Holfi St. Loui.-J. 

new, cheap. Oull Siiiidby Tea Co., 182d 
Wist Superior sti'ett. 

ai houisewcrK. 112 East 






and Refreshment Pavilion. Will lease 
for 1 or 3 years. Addres.s 1713 West 
F! street. 

For a long or short time, a beautifully 
furnished house of eight rooms, hath, 
ga.s and electric lights, furnace heat, 
first-class. l..ocatlon east end. Poss- 
ession at once If desired. Address. 11. 
95, Herald. 

perior street and sell furnituie. Daniel; 
Waite, care Blake & Waite Co., South ; 
Fifth avenue west. | 

182« West Second street. Either seven | 
or ten rooms. N. J. Lpham & Co., 400 ; 
Burrows building. 


MISS F. BACON, 25 W. Sup. St., upstairs. 


MRS. HANSEN, graduate midwife, fe- 
male complaints. 413 7th Ave. E. Phone 


promptly written by George H. Crosby, 
106 Providence building. 

companies. Cooley & Underbill. 207 Ex- 
change building. 

of the city. George H. CrosDy. 106 Prov- 
idence building. Phone 24. 



and water and sewer. 224, South Ijtl* 
avenue east. 

rooms with water, basement. No. 222 
Mesaba avenue. |ii per month. Ros.s 
L. Mahon, 414 First National bank. j 

front room, suitable for man and wife. ; 
Board if desired. Also large unf urnidh- i 
ed room. 231 West Sesond street. 

ing, face massage. Expert work. Mlsa 
M. Kelly, 131 West Superior street. 

hair cut. Dahl Sisters. 21C W. Sup. St. 




Burrows building. Best 
ate prices. 

work; moder- 


10 Mcsaba Block. 

plates now in. 
early. Suits tu 
Haglnrg Bros., 


Make your 

ordtr. $lri. 1 

over 218 We 


nlon laliL-l. 
it Superior 

general hou.sework, in family of two. 
call mornings. MOJ. Main street. West 



Fourth avenue west. 



•Sm East Fourth 


milch cows just arrived at Evan John- 
son's, 2008 Nvest Helm street. 


hou.sework. Small family. 1424 London 


Lowest rates. No delay in closing 


Real Estate, Loans, Insurance, 

216 West Supvrlor Street. 


just received, w. Ighlng from 130"^ to ISM) 
pounds. Call and look them over. L. 
Hammel Co., 302 East First street. 

.sale or exchang ■ for vacant propeity. 
107 Wlcklow street -fine 8-room house, 
very cheap; aho want to buy a small. 
cheap house. Duluth Comtnlssion 
Agency. 710 Torrey building. 

with housework. ::td6 East Second sireei. 

Horses for Sale 

Ju'^t arrived wi 
wflghing from l 
! e seen at Pain.;- House, 
street. S. H. Nvwm.-'.n. 

1 a carload fraft horses. 
W to 1700 painds. Can 

1. West Flrsi 

MIME^! Horses! Horsos! 

o( all kinds coiistanliy on hand, P. O.. Duiuth. Minti^ 


On the same lode and directly be- 
tween Clark's famous copper mines, 
the United Verde, the largest copper 
mine in tlie world, and the Iron Kin.g, its equal. 

The ore in the three mines Is tho 
riime in <iuality at the same depth, and 
when the lilnck Hills mine la down to 
the s.iine depth as the other two nunes. 
all experts agree it will be just as valu- 
i'.ble. Heavy machinery is being put 
on the property now. 

For Treiisury Stock 60 per cent of par 
call on 

gtncral liouseworK. Goftd wagt-s. In- j 
iiuire Merchants bank, West Duluth. 

gvneral housework. 12 North Nineteenth 
avenue east. 


girl or widow, no children. Must be | 
able to read Swedish to care for elderly | 
gentleman. Call at 1428 West First 

or wilhout board. 317»^ Third avenue E. 

rooms with water, basement. No. 222 
West Fourth street, JU per month. Ross 
L. Mahon. 414 First National bank. 

front room, with heat. 114 East Second 

room, suitable for two men. All modern 
eonveniences. Ai)ply between 7 and » 
p. m. 301 West Third street. 


Henrlcksen, 333 West Michigan street. 


trunks moved, stored, packed and 
shipped. People's Moving & Storage Co., 
204Vi W. Sup. SL Phone 240; Zenith 60L 

room ; 

modern. 521 West First street. 

and sewer. 19 Seventh avenue west. 

West Third. 


Stove Repair Works, i,'. F. \\ iggorts & 
Son., Props., 14 West Superitir street. 

ber girl. Belmont liolel, 
perior street. 

Ui7 West Su- 

Palm Garden; gentlemen only. Appiy 
at bar. 


delivered to nil parts of city. 15L'5 W^st 
Superior St. Phones old 1003-3; new 


Call at :.'14 Second avenue West. 


_ _ hou ie, 
T\vi'in% -second 

Hoi se and lot. Eighth street, 
IK ,1' Fourth avenue East. 

si t rooms, water, sewer, 

line ciindition. Very central. 

S •ven rociins. stone founda- 

ti>n. water, sewer, bath. Ten 

mi nil - wall from St. Louis hot^l. 

.\ Ijirge lot. good S-room house 
well and out buildings, not far 
fiMi!i vi.urt h )use. 

40I Lonsdale Bld^ 
'Phone 789. 

I .\utiu<rizcd Aj;cnt, oi.} M.mli.itt.m Hiilg. 


^QAfl each, takes some nice lots on 
I dpvU l<'<>urieenth avenue East and 

I Fifili street. 

takes three lot."* near Tliir- 
teonth avenue East, 
for finest double corner, East 
End, near Eighteenth avenue 
;ili(l t- '.:•■ t str-et. 

$1 Cnn *^"'' ^ ^'"^ ^^^ **" upper side 
■ OUU Second street, west of Twenty- avetiu.^ East. 

Houses for sale in all parts of the city 
ami some on easy payments. 
Fiiv insurnnce in strong companies. 


106-7-8 Providence Baildin^. 

censed optfimetrlst. Ten years' experi- 
ence. 5 West Suptiior street^ 


work guaranteed. t)ur workshop, 33;) 
West Miiiiigan street. 



iiin and elairvoyaiil. is at 1404 Tower 
HVenue. West Supt'iier. 


sweep. Goo«l wf.rk guaranteed, wlm no 
damage to carpets. W 25, Herald. 

ply Bon Ten Bakery, ;a West Superior 


housework, ;;ja Jenth avenue east. 

general housework at 12; 

Sixth avenue 

perior sireet. Cooks, dining room girls, 
dish washers, and for private places. 
Mrs. M. C. Slebold. 


furnished or unfurnished, closet and all 
conveniences. Apply 721 Vi West Super- 
ior street. 


Natloiial Bank. Plans and specifica- 
tions prepared and construction superln- 
tended.for water supply, sewerage, etc. 


erences; wages, $12.00 a 
Douglass, :;327 East First 

month. Mrs. 

West Second street. 

plo>meni ofllce. 17 Second avenue East. 


two Vdung 


men. 3'J5 East Tliird street. 

ond street. 


room with Ijoard, 202 West Second street. 

Fifth avenue West. 


board for two. 218 West Third street. 



preterred. 1528 


Su pel lor 


WAKEN up: waken UP! 

M.ike money by buying stocks of us. 
We are iiendnuarters for low prices. 

is; William Kaiser Company, 

106 Palladio Building. Diili '1, Minn. 
Call, write, 'phone or wire. 


of work bv the day. Call at Old St. 
Luke's hospital, 323. Fourth street. 

bookkeeper or assistant. Can operate 
tvpewriter and has had experience. Can 
furnish best of references. Address. 
X, 15, Herald. 


business, no matter where locatetl. For 
a quick sale send us description and 
price. Northw»^tcrn Busine.-.« Agency, 
X 313 Bank of Commerce BIdg., Mln- 
nea polls. 


see C. F. Forsell. 217 East Supeiior 
street. 'Phon*" 949. 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 
In Probate Court. General Tei'm, March 

2. IkO. 
In the matter of the estate of Xels J. 

Ekberg deceased: 

on receiving and filing the petition of 
Be.ssle Ekberg of the County of St. Louis 
representing, among other things, that 
Nels J. Ekl>erg late of the County of St. 
Louis, in the State of Minnesota, on the 
Tth day of February, A. D. 1901. at the 
• "ounty of St. Louis died intestate, and 
being an inhabitant of this County at the 
time of his death, leaving goods, chattels, 
and estate within this County, and that 
the said petitioner is the widow of said 
deceased, and i>raylng that administration 
of said estate be to Bessie Ekl>erg 

It Is ordered, that said petition be heard 
l-efore .said Court on Monday the 30th day 
i.f Mareh A. D. 1903. at ten o'clock A. M., 
at the Probate office. In the Court House 
in the City of Duluth. in said County. 

Ordered further, that notice hereof be 
given to the heirs of said deceased and 
to all persons Interested, by publishing 
this order once In eacn week for three 
successive weeks prior to said day of 
hearing, in the Duluth Evening Herald, 
a daily newspaj>er printed and published 
at Duluth. in said C')unty. 

Dated at Duluth. Minnesota, the 2nd day 
of March. A. D. 1903. 
By the Court. 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court, St. Louis Co. Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald. March 3-10-17, 


er and bookkeeper desires position. 
References furnished. W. 83. Herald. 

men. between 18 ami J) years of age. 
for elevators and examiners. Perman- 
ent position to rieht parties. Apply 
with permit to superintendent, Panton 
A; White Co. 

man; experienced; $10 per week to start. 
Must come well recommended. Cohen s 
Clothing Store. Milacn, Minn. Scan- 
dinnvlan preferred. 

der house; good salary for right parties; 
experience unnecessary: peimanent pos- 
ition. $6..50 deposit required. Address 
W 14, care of this paper. 


two young men. 305 East Third stietl. 


in;il color. Knauf Sisters' Hairdresslng 
parlors, 101 W. Sup. St. Both phones. 


treatment. M. Z. Kasmlr. .^11 W. Mich. 
St. Ladies." bathroom 415 W. Mich. St. 


E. ANGERMEYF:R. 319 first AVE. E. 



wanted- ROOM AND BO.^RD IN I'RI- 
vate family by two gentlemen, within 
walking distance of Wolvin Building. 
AV. 82, Herald. 

countant. 311 West Superior stieet. 



housekeeper. No objection to children. 
X 10. Herald. 

noons and Saturdays. Will drive de- 
llverv wagon or do any kind of work. 
Can handle horses. Address O 67, Her- 

bing or store and offices to clean. Mrs. 
Jackson. 117 Third avenue east. Work 

er or cashier in office, by steady young 
man of several ye.irs' experience Can 
furnish Al citv references. Will go out 
of city If necessary. Address O 74. 

ence seeks po.sition. Highest references. 
Moderate salary. Address, W. 63. Her- 


musical learning, elocution and dra- 
matic art bv best instructors. Bradbury 
School of Music. Office. 10 Columbus 

bodied unmiirried men, between ages of 
21 and 35; citizens of United States, of 
good character and temperate habits, 
who can speak, read and write English. 
For Information apply to recruiting of- 
ficer, Torrey building, Duluth, Minn. 

making stack and structural work in 
Detroit. State age. experience and 
wages. Address Box — , care of The 

trade. Prepare for Spring rush. More 
calls for help than oan be supplied. 
Steady practice. Instructions, lectures. 
Time unlimited. Tools and boar given. 
Write today. Moler Barber College, 
Omaha, Nebr. 


mine on the Mesaba range direct from 
tile owners. The William Kaiser Co., 
Hh;. ]'alla<lio building. Duluth. Minn. 


WANTED— Fifty Tiemakers and Cedar 
cutters, good timber. Enquire at Pal- 
mer House, Duluth. Cloquet Tie & 
Post Co. 


Seven room modern house east of Lake 
avenue. No children. Mrs. C. A. Mar- 
shall, 218 West Third street, Duluth. 

rooms, suilable lor light house keeping. 

house or flat for long or short lime. P. O. Box 463. 

Minnesota Point, near pavilion, for sum- 
mer. Address 25 West Fourth street. 

sirable house In East End. Q. A. 
French, French & Bassett. 


—also on pianos and personal property 
of all kinds without removal or publi- 
city. U. S. I^oan and Invt. Co., 704 
Torrey building. Office hours, 11 to 1. 


P. Rossman, 712 Torrey building. 


Lowett Rates. 

On Horses. Furniture, 
i Pianos and all kinds of 
'.personal property. 
; .Mso to honest salar- 
\ icd people on their 
^ own name. 

ComlMentlal TraiiMctlsiu 

luth Trunk factory. 

220 West Sup. 



ivi.— Regular meeting first and 
third Monday evening cif each 
month at 7:30 o'ckck. Next 
meeting March 2, 190:;. Work- 
First degree. Harry G. Gear- 
hart, W. M.; H. Nesbitt, secretary. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 186. A. F. & A. M.— 
Regular meeting second and 
fourth Monday evenings of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
Meeting March 9. 1903. Work 
Third degree. Harry A. Hall, 
W. M.; Burr Porter, secretary. 



—Stated convocations second 
and fourth Wednesday eveninw 
of each month, nt 7:30 oclo»*k. 
Next meeting March 11. 1903. 
Work Roval Anh degree. 
Jerome E. Cooley H. P.; W. T.« 
Tenbrook, secretary. 

—Stated conclave first Tues- 
day of each month at 7:30 n. m. 
Next conclave. March 3. 1303. 
Work— Election of officers. 
William B. Patton, E. C; Al- 
fred Le Rlcheux, recorder. 



Ican Annullv company; something en- 
tirely new. Good commission. Chas. 
Boerner. general agent. 2 West First St. 


Zeoitli Tbonc 9M. DalBth 65-5. 
521 ManliftttAii BiiUdiAr> 

You can 
rent, sell or 
trade your 
house ad- 



O. H. Stcnberg, 10 East Superior street. 



We make a specialty of loans from 
tlO to SIOOO. We also make loans to sal- 
aried people with responsible firms on 
their plain note without mortgage, 
indorser or publicity. 

Call and be convinced that our plan 
Is the cheapest and best In the city. 
205 Palladio Bldg. New 'phone 883. 

K. O. T. 

luth Tent No. 1 meets every Wednesday 
evening at Macabees' hall, corner Su- 
perior street an«l First avenue West. In- 
itiation nights, first and third \%e-ne3- 
days. Visiting Sir Knights alw.ays wel- 
come. Harry Milnes, Com., Citj Hall; 
W. A. Putman. R. K., 331 New Jertsey 


—Meets every Wednesday 
evening at S o'cb^ck. In 
Elks' hall, 118 West Su- 
perior street. Thomas J. 
McKeon, G. S.; A. A. Ei- 
der Arlington hotel, 

of P., No. 35. meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 
o'clock at 118 West Supe- 
rior sireet. Work in ine 
3rd rank. Tue'«day, March 
3rd. J. L- Cromwell, C C; 
G E. Storms, K. R. S. 

LadlMl Chichuter'* Eng^llsh P*nnyroy«l Pilli 
Are the Best. Safe. ReliabI*. Tak* no otbtr. 
Send 4C stamps for particulars." Relief for LadlM." 
Latter by Return Mall. Asit your drufffist 

ChlchMUr Chemical Co., PhlUula. P«. 

diamonds, and all goods of value, from 
Jl.OO to $1000; the only reputable licensed 
pawnbroker. Keystone Loan & Mercaii- 
tile Co., 16 West Superior street. 


cgrapher, 34 Mesab a block. 


al Bank bldg. Phones, Zen., 

831; Dul.. 5H. 

Cooley & UnderhlH. 207 Exchange Bldg. 


pet cleaning and rug works. 1701-3 West 
Michigan street. New 'p'none 318; old, 


No. 79.— Me"ts ev- 
ery Thursday eve- 
ning at S o'clock at 
Hunters Hall. Ev- 
erett A. Pierce, 
worthy president; J. W Schroeder. wor- 
thy secretary. 427>4 East .-.xth street. 

W. M. A. 
Imperial camp. No. 2J.% meets at Elka' 
hall. 118 West Superior street, every 
Monday evening. Vi.slting members al- 
ways welcome. C. P. Earl. V. C. ; Johh 
Burnett, banker; Robert Rankin, clerk. 

union No. 414 meet first and third Sat- 
urday of each month. 



Hartford, Conn. 


Assets $63,493,546 j Surplus $7,694,434 

Wendell P. Mosher Co,, Manley^ScLenoafl Agency, 

General Agent. I wv ^ • ^ a a 

BClnoeMta, Rortbern Wisconsla. Kortbern I DlS'tTlCt ASGIltfS. 

Firsts Floor Torrey Bultfing, Duluth, Minn. 


Lots and Acres 

at Woodland on Easy Terms for [mprovement. 

Will lease you a 5 acre lot with the right to purchase 
it any lime within tiirce years. 

Five-acre tracts near Arnold School 

In\ t St $100 of your savings and get: deed to lot (50 
foot front) in Woodland Park, Seventh Division. 

200 feet, corntr Ninth Avenue East and First Street. 

To lease for term of years 100x140 feet. A desirable 

corner for flats. 


J. C. & R. M. HUNTER, 


^^i '<■■ 




businesis, no niatt«>r where located. For 
a quick sale send us de.scrlption and 
price. Nf>rthwestcrn Busine.-i.<^ Agency, 
X 313 Bank of CoramtTce Bldg., Min- 
nea polls. 

noons and Saturdays. Will drive dc- 
Uverv wagon or do any kind of work. 
Can handle horses. Address O 07, Her- 


see C. F. Forsell, i;i7 East Superior 
street. 'Phone »49. 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 
In Probate Court, General Term, March 

■J. Ilw3. 
in the matter of the estate of Xels J. 

Ekberi^ deceased: 

On receiving and filing the petitioji of 
Bessie Eklv-'rg of the County of St. Louis 
rejiresenting. among other things, that 
Nels J. EklH^Tg late of the County of St. 
Louis, in the State of Minnesota, on the 
7th day of February, A. D. 1901. at the 
County of St. Louis died intestate, and 
being an inhabitant of tiiis County at the 
time of his death, leaving goods, chattels, 
and estate within this County, and that 
the said petitioner is the widow of said 
deceased, anti praying that administration 
of said estate be to Bessie Ekberg 

It is ordered, that said petition be heard 
iHjfore .said Court on Monday the 30th day 
of March A. D. 1W3. at ten o'clock A. M., 
at the Probate office, in the Court House 
in the City of Duluth. in said County. 

Ordered furtiier, that notice hereof be 
given to the heirs of said deceased and 
to all persons Interested, by puhli.shing 
this order once In eacn week for three 
successive weeks prior to said day of 
hearing, in the Duluth Evening Herald, 
a dailv newspaper printed and published 
at Duluth, in said C-mnty. 

Dated at Duluth, Minnesota, the 2nd day 
of March, A. D. 1903. 
By the Court, 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court, St. Louis Co. Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, March 3-10-17, 


bing or store and offices to clean. Mrs. 
.lackson. 117 Third avenue east. Work 

er or cashier in office, by steady young 
man of several years' experience Can 
furnish Al city ref.rences. Will go out 
of city if necessary. Address O 74. 

ence seeks position. references. 
Moderate salary, .\ddre.-s, W. C3, Her- 

"musical INSTRUCTION." 

musical learning, elocution and dra- 
matic art bv best instructors. Bradbury 
School of Music. Office. 10 Columbus 


mine on the Mesaba range direct from 
the owners. The William Kai.ser Co., 
lOrt. Palladio building. Duluth, Minn. 

You can 
rent, sell or 
trade your 
house ad- 


making stack and structural work in 
Detroit. State age. experience and 
wages. Address Box — , care of The 

trade. Prepare for Spring rush. More 
calls for help than <?an be supplied. 
Steady practice, instructions, lectures. 
Time unlimited. Tools and boar given. 
Write today. Moler Barber College, 
Omaha, Nebr. 


WANTED— Fifty Tiemakers and Cedar 
cutters, good timber. Enquire at Pal- 
mer House, Duluth. Cloquet Tie & 
Post Co. 


ican Annuity company; something en- 
tirely new. Good commission. Chas. 
Boerner, general agent, 2 West First St. 


O. H. Stcnberg. 10 East Superior street. 


Ladleal Chichester's Enffllth Pennyroyal Pifls 
Are the Best. Safe, ReliabI*. Tak. no other. 
Send 4C stamps for particulars." Relief for Ladles." 
Letter by Return Mall. Ask your druffgist 

ChtchesUr Chemical Co., PhUada. Pa. 


cgrapher, 34 Mesaba block. 

al Bank bld«. Phones. Zen.. 831; Dul., &H. 


—also on pianos and personal property 
of all kinds without removal or publi- 
city. 1'. S. Ixjan and Invt. Co., 704 
Torrey building. Office hours, 11 to 1. 

P. Rossman, 7l:J Torrey building. 


(On Horses. Furniture, 
Pianos and all kinds of 

Lowest Rates. 

personal property 
.Mso to honest salar- 
ied people on their ' 
own name. i 

CenfMentUl TruiMctlsiu. <J 


Zeoitb 'Pbone 93«. Dolntb 65-5. ^ 
521 ManliAttAii BnUdiar. 

iKoo/ Work Royal Ar<h degree. 
Ik-lrfl Jerome E. Cooley H. P.; W. T. 
Tenbrook, secretary. 


We make a specialty of loans from 
tlO to tlOOO. We also make loans to sal- 
aried people with responsible firms on 
their plain note without mortgage, 
indorser or publicity. ^ ^^ ^ 

Call and be convinced that our plan 
Is the cheapest and best In the city. 
205 Palladio Bldg. New "phone 883. 

diamonds, and all goods of value, from 
$1.1(0 to $1000; the only reputable licensed 
pawnbroker. Keystone Loan & Mercaii- 
tile Co.. 16 West Superior street. 

Cooley & Underbill, 207 Exchange Bldg. 


pet cleaning and rug works. 1701-3 West 
Michigan street. New 'phone 318; old, 

^^ —Stated conclave first Tues- 
^^^r day of each month nt 7:30 tv m. 
iwf^B Next conclave. March 3. Y.f&. 
^^^^M Work— Election of officers. 
• W-lIliam B. Patton. E. C; Al- 

fred L« Rlcheux, recorder. 

K. O. T. M. 

luth Tent No. 1 meets every Wednesday 
evening at Macabees' hail, cornrr Su- 
perior street an<1 First avenue West, in- 
itiation nigiits, first and third \%e.-ne3- 
days. Visiting Sir Knights alw.ays wel- 
come. Harry Milnes. Com., Citj Hall; 
W. A. Putman. R. K., 3^(1 New Jersey 


—Meets every Wednesday 
evening at S o'cl<:ck. In 
Elks' hall, lis Su- 
perior street. Thomas J. 
McKeon, G. S.; A. A. Fi- 
der Arlington hotel* 

of P.. No. 35, meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 
o'clock at 118 We',t Supe- 
rior street. Worli in tne 
3rd rank. Tu»>.*«Uay, March 
3rd. J. 1- Cromwell. C. C; 
G. E. Storms. K. K. S. 


No. 79— Me"t.s ev- 
ery Thursday eve- 
ning at S o'clock at 
Hunter s Hall. Ev- 
,^1-^w trett A. Pierce, 

worthy president; J. W SclirocMler, wor- 
thy secretary, 427'^ East .-.xth street. 

W. M. A. 
Imperial camp. No. ^JCS, meets at Elks' 
hall, lis West Superior street, every 
Monday evening. Vi.siting memiKrs al- 
ways welcome. C. P. Earl. V. C. ; Johb 
Burnett, banker; Robert Rankin, clerk. 

union No. 414 meet first and third Sat- 
urday of eacli month. 















On Amendments. 

The Anti-Bucket Shop Bill 
Was Laid Over. 


Senators From Walks of 

Public to Private 


Expired By Limit- 


Deplores Conditions Whereby One Can Force Congress 

to Yield to His Demands. 


V - T • 

"^ ' T " 1 

tl 4. -(.*^p«-i to Tht' 



iL. . this nioniing-, in 

ri.'t It: H I. »'• 

>-! th- 

\vliol-\ kin<.-«l th" i.:-"- 

I'"- ■ 

, . , . 

;!i- l>;ir's oTi •■■ihsli- 

t J 

.t.<, i> >-oiuiiu'nding 

th'- I-.>i.i 

l.ill f- 

1, s'l' I'mii," ii.tstf'oiie- 



-_ I'.'!- I'lid 2', iigainfft. 


• ■ 

! .( ( onstitulional 

anu i 


if it 1 .11 1 ip<i, wouM 

plat - 

■ k \\ here it used 

to 1 

' pie adopted an 

)'i III''' 

i 1 i 1 > 

'.ni, that jirovidt-d 

no ;i ■ 

. ; flits 

to the « oiistitutioii 

<cou!<l h- 


1 unless they had a 

It::, i,."-f, 

..f all 

thf votes cast at the 

\ '.<■{•>!■■ 

that it took only a 
voting on the amend- 



aiiil all amendments 

Sinre the change 

id Senator Lord 

■ k to the old method 



might be j>ossibk' to 


iiii-stituiion. He s;iiti in ex- 


■ r hi« 

bill that no intrease 

'•■ • ■ s and no ade- 

ouati^ oonstlt 
I ould ever be 
method of cha 

There was « 
the bill, i^mt 
amendment p 
thirds majorit 
stead of a bn 

Then Senate 
stitute for all 
bill be recomr 
ponement, an 
that the bill 
ents of the bil 
to so educatt 
would vote i 
ments and th 
pass aniendiTi 
clently in tht 
the bill said l 
gives the tai 
fall to vote, 
thinking mat 
tioris and ma 
against the 

aional tax provisions 

secured until the old 

nglng the constitution is 

onsiderable argument on 
tor Peterson offered an 
•oviding that a. two- 
V should be necessary in- 
re majority, and it was 

r Dunn moved as a sub- 
i>endlng motions, that the 
lended for indefinite post- 
1 it was oi\ this motion 
was killed. The oppon- 
I said that it was possible 

the people that they 
n constitutional amend- 
it It would be possible to 
?nts that appealed suffi- 

people. The friends of 
hat the present provision 
eless and ignorant, who 
the same weight as a 
who studies ♦^^e (lues- 
kes up his mind to \ ote 

proposed amendments. 

(Continued on page 10.) 



House Defeats Bill to Give Them All Their Pension 
Money- The Anti-Vaccination Bill May Be Passed 
Bv the House. 


S I „ ' 

-tSpevial • 

!'• ■ 

Hr :s V ho i 

1 ^ 

- hi >| •■ Wilt il,: \ ■ 



"l ; 

1 1 ! i 1 ■ 11,1 'J( t'(,l ll., 

\V. 1 ■. 

■ |iin cDUnty, \v-as 

a f=! 

' ■■/<--(' f»">r yt'S- 


• esultt-d in 


iv iov and 


Ther*- are eight vet- 


in the house, 

voted for Ihr 


; Ml tii>» oth^-rs inad*" 


Tl! i*=»nsion mon» y 


■ of the horn- 

;,,. .,,■. . ..I of it goes tv'. 


The priiKipal point made 

1 , 

M . iit;^ of -h,' bill was that U 


IS c.'t [ill f{ thf'ir pen.-sion 


..ntribuliiiii son..?- 


• upport. it \i'>u'd 


i.'i ih'-m. and ip 

th" iiMnii- \\ 
uonld < urtail 
jijg veterans 
I" • .lUji*' the 1 
Aimtlier ol 
\' :- the 
]•■ !..-ions ;\rn' 
living, where 
.... . ...-y far 

i>iift'<i l>y t! 
adojilt'd, to 
-should n tt . 
home who ai 
.•^pitf of this 
liiU \\a.«' be: 
i.nd .".;; n.iy.=? 

lUlil, Oppo.^i 

taltc agait>.«t i 

hors. uho is 
the bill. 

'i'h.' collesi 
senat<^ yopte 
tutional pro 
lation. cuts « 

Kild lose the money, it 
its opportunities for aid- 
who cannot now get in 
oine is full. 

jection that was raiocd 
veterans might take their 
spend iheni in riotous 
is $4 a month would not 
ilong that line. This ob- 
niet by an amendment 
c author of the bill and 
the effect that the act 
<pply to inmates of the 
e habitual drunkards. In 
amendment, however, th-^ 
ten by a vote of 39 yeas 
I 'apt. Randall, of Du- 
l the bill and made .1 
t. I>r. Rudd. of Two 
u veteran al.<'o. voted for 

* * ♦ 
or bill, introduced in the 
•day. limiting the consti- 
libition of special legla- 
>ut the following subjects 

(.Continued on Page S.) 

Some Have Spent Major- 
ity of Life In , 

Washington. March 4.— The se.sslon of 
the senate today was interesting, not 
alone by the olliclal proceedings on th« 
floor of the chamber. Incident to the 
last day of a congress, but by many 
occurrences which were purely social 
in their character, due to the fact that 
the day marked the close of many ca- 
reers in the sen.tte. 

Of the thirty senators whose terms 
expired when tlie presiding officer's 
gavel fell at noon, thirteen failed to se- 
cure re-election either through defeat 
or through their own refusals to enter 
the contests in their various states. In- 
cluded In the number, whose official 
presence in the chamber will no long3r 
be noted, are six l:epublicans and seven 
Democrats, but of the Republicans two, 
Senator Jones, of Nevada, and Sena- 
tor Wellington, of Maryland, have in 
recent years each supported for a 
i time the national candidates of the op- 
I posin'g party. Two other senators. 
I Deboe, of Kentucky, and Pritchard. of 
I North Carolina, are Southern Repub- 
! Ill ans. atid b<ith are succeeded by 
Democrats, The remaining two Re- 
publicans are Senators Mason, of IIH- 
i nois. and Simon, of Oregon. • >f the 
.seven retiring Democrats, t^enators 
Harris of Kansas. Turner of Washing- 
! ton, and Heitfeld of Idaho, were elected 
I as Populists and were succeeded by 
' Republicans. Seji.itor McLaurin of 
South Carolina, was elected as a Demo- 
crat, and while still classed as such, 
has .icted independently during the 
greater part of the term. The other 
three senators. Vest, Jones, of Ar* 
I, and Rawlins, have from first to 
1 last been in the Dctnocratic ranks and 
Jones and Vest have risen to places of 
consi'lcuous leadership in their party. 

In Senator Jones, of Nevada, the sen- 
ate loses one of the two men who 
I have served in tliat body for thirty 
i consecutive years, the other being Sena- 
' tor Allison. In Mr. Jones the senate 
I loses one of its popular, as well 
' as one of Its most unique members. He 
[has not made a speech since the days 
I of the silver debate in 1873 and he has 
iiot during his entire thirty years* ser- 
■ vice introduced to exceed lialf a dozen 
bills, yet his Influence in shaping legis- 
' lation has been exceeded hy that of 
I few senator.-* .and his great ability has 
'been recognized from the beginning of 
I his national C'.reer. With a few ex- 
ceptions during his temi, the personnel 
of the senate has changed many time.^ 
over. When Mr. Jones entered the l)Ody, 
Simon Cameron and Hannibal Ham- 
lin were still prominent characters 
there, Roscoe Conkllng was at his best, 
and James G. Blaine had not yet en- 
1 tered the senate. Gen. Logan. Carl 
I Schurz, Allen G. Thurman. Oliver P. 
I Morton. Thomas F, Bayard and John 
.1 Tnimlls were lp;i<lincr fitruros. Sena- 

Washlngton, March 4.— The confer- 
ence report on the general deficiency, 
the last of the appropriation bills, was 
presented in the house at 3 o'clock this 
morning by Mr. Cannon. The veteran 
chairman of the house committee on 
appropriations, l»te as the hour was, 
In a flve-minute speech protested t 
against the •"legiirlatlve blackmail 

which the house- conferees had , , -- 

compelled to vieJd to the dictation of a [Carolina the sum of 34 cents 
single senator and accept the appro- 
priation of $47,000 to pay an alleged 
claim of South Carolina against the 
government, artMised the members of 

justed the accounts of Virginia. An ' unanimous consent comes to the cen- 
Indefinite appropriation was made to ter of the dome; unanimous consent 
pay the respective states whatever ' comes through statuary hall and to the 
should be found due by the auditing house doors, and comes practically to 
officers. Upon that basis and under the house. We can have no legisla- 
that legislation, the sum of $100,000 i.'. i tion without the approval of i>oth 
round numbers has been paid to the bodies and one body. In my opinion, 
state of Virginia | cannot legislate without unanimous 

•■under .he same ,.w, .hlch ,» '^■^l^^^i^^^.J^S^^^^^X'^:'^ 

agreement as to 
onferees had the 

.; akernative of submitting to legislative 

^°Y' 1 blackmail at the demand, in my 
opinion, of one individual — I shall not 

psted ..«=..,_ : "ly opinion mis appiiei 

., law today, the auditing officers in the jj^ji^.j^^^^y ijij,^ or an ; 

'^i i adjustment of accounts of the war of ^,^g naval bill. Your ci 

been , 1S12, found due to the state of South alternative of submitti 

the senate of the I'nited States, not- 
withstanding the law, proposed legis- j 
lation on an appropriation bill to the i 
extent of granting to the state of South 
Carolina M7,000. The conferees 
, objected, and the whole long delay has 
j the house to a rlt>"h of genuine en- i been over that one item. In the house 
thuslasm which ..had not been wit- I of representatives, without criticizing 
nessed in the lower house uuriiig Ibis | either side or any individual member,] 
congress. Mr. Cannon said: I we have rules sometimes invoked by \ 

I "Gentlemen know that under the 1 our Democratic friends and sometimes 
practice of the bouse and under the by ourselves — each responsible tu the 
rules of the sei.ate the great money j people after all was said and done — 
bills can contain nothing but appro- by which a majority, with right or 
' prlations in puisuance of existing laws Uvrong, mistaken or otherwise, can legis- 
unless by unanimous consent of bolii i late. In another body legislation is 
bodies. If any of these bills contain.^ ' had by unanimous consent. In another, 
legislation, it mi>«t be by unanimous body an individual member of that ^ 
consent of the two bodies, and the ' body can rise In his place and talk for 

say where— or of letting these great 
money bills fail. Now. what are we go- 
ing to do about it? This bill contains 
many important matters— your appro- 

Senate Continued 

Discussion to 

Last Minute. 

Touching Scenes 

In House as End 

Drew Near. 

Washington, March 4.— The senate 
many iinporuiim iiiun^rio — j^<^^ «,.».« was called to order ;it 10 o'clock today 
priations for public buildings, legisla- ; j.^^. ^^^^^ ^^^^ sitting of the Fifty-seventh 

Si?-Wcfto1he lTtln'of'S(SJ,m I congress, but business did not begiu 

"Now 1 have taken the house into my t until some time later. The delay was 

confidence touching this matter, as it is j due to the ab.sence of a quorum and to 

m vduty to do. I am getting to be ai ^^^^ j^^.^ ^j^^t Mr. Cockrell insisted upon 

somewhat aged man. , ^ P^'f ^ ^^f,.|.^,"|^ tht presence of the necessary number 
mv life mav be spared until an inteiu- » , ^ ,. . 

gent and a" righteous sentiment. North before laking up the work of the day. 
and South, East and West, pervading President Pro Tern Frye was, as 
both of the great Parties, will lash j ^^^^^j^ ^.^ ^j^^ mkiute in ascending to 
anybody into obedience to the right oi ^^^ ^^..^^ ^^ ^^^ presiding officer, but 
the majority to rule. Majoruies :n, ■ onlv about a dozen senators faced him. 
minorities shift back and form. An. ; r^j^^ countenances of most of them bore 
nays somebody, did that work In ret- i ^.^ideLce of the two prolonged sessions 
€-rence to the matter of statehood, and .,* »j — i — — ^ m,..^«.j„,. \^.,t ♦»,.«. inrii- 

'nw^«« were many amenu- Mils in mv opinnMi suvn ii wuuui- v.^-.w - -,,„..„ have been most busily and most ccu- 

,.= «f . i^Vrfve ch .^"cter pro- ' tlo^^^^ to this bill and cju.s- I do it in sorrow and in hun.iliation, ; , , ^^.^.^p^^^ |„ the closing day.<» 

nose f bv the 'S'/^^ fhere werlmX I tered ?bout this one amendment. Theiv ' but there it is: and in my opinion an- „^ ^,^^ ,^,,jo,, ....^e among the lirst to 

po.sed b> the '=^^^.^._7^'^5„,J;^^ ail amendent put onto the other body under these methods ^^^^^U ,.^^^,ond to iheir names. 

TV^ZTnf loners of claim" pure and bill in another body which involved change its method of proceedure or our ^jie attendance in the galleries wa« 
i^n.^r-fronoVSh tS^sS^^ ^-^'-^"'l "P ^^: the people, ^vl^ I ,„^o comparatively small. The crowd 

oJ^th^W^sWtvV propositions an^ of Vermont $1.=^0.000 in adjust- compel the change else this body, close; j^^.^eased gradu-^Uy, however, so that 

w,,c^iionnSVii irjhr senate re- i ment of her war claims. The senate to the people, shall become a mere ten- ^ ^^ ^j^^ ^ quorum was secured on 

'' V nntn'^If.mie toan at^endmeiU but vour conferees were un- derer. a mere bender of the hinges or^ ^^^^. ^^^^ audience was re.spectable 

r nnV thl stu'^of Soutl S the senate to recede upon the knee to submit to what "PV on^in dimensions and anparenily suf- 

to pa> the Stat- or j?ouui \'"^^';"'> ; ^u'*^ _i_«;^e ^^^ ♦^^.,=„v,- .ncrnin«f the »i.^ir, of another body may oemandi 

States growing 
15. The auditing officers of the treas- 
ury, in pursuani-e of that law, ad- 

ocrats. All the chirges in favor of Re- 
publicans are In the Northwest and 
three of them in tavor of the Demo- 
crats are in the Southern or border 


Governor VanSant Would 

D<>ctrirt Rinrd nf 

sins, or 
comes to 

sink.' ~- — I — •, in ■ 1 1 

the center of the dome; | stood in recess until 10 o clock. 




Executive, Assisted By Members of Cabinet, 
Went Early to President's Room and Handled 
Measures as Fast as They Were Presented. 

Washington, March 4.— President I Soon after the president's arrival 
>^^.,.,...f n...^r^^nni,..i bv .Secretarv ^oth the sundry civil and the gener.U 

appropriated by the present corigresa, 
as compared with the appropriations of 
the Fifty-sixth congress. The total ap- 
propriation for the present congress, he 
stilted, was $l,.")54,lo8,518. as compared 
with $1.440,4S9,43S for the Fifty-sixth 

It was a curious but necessary thing, 
he sfiid, to make this comparison more 
in detail thair by a mere -statement of 
aggregates. The first and most import- 
ant Item included in this statement for 
the prcesnt congress is an appropria- 
tion of $.')0.130,00 for the Panama canal, 
which, he said, accounts for nearly one- 
half of the incrcivse. There is also, he 
said, an aggregate appropriation for 
the postoffice department of $153,401,- 
84» for the next fiscal year, as com- 
pared with $138,000,000 for .the current 
year, making a difference of more than 
$o0.000.000 in excess of the appiopria- 
tions for the last congress for the pos- 
tal business. Then, too, he 8;iid, the 
i-ural free delivery service required 

ft^t. .. 

,— — 



are arriving daily and you are cordially iivited to inspect the styles anS prices. The 
showing has never been so extensive -the patterns never so attractive and striking. 


Shoes for 



Hats for 


M. s. e;vrrows. 



Tomorrow for Men's Finest 
$20, $18, $16.50 and $15 Suits 

of bmiiiL*" 

llt\- for 

clothinir famous for stvlc, character and < u i- 
$8.65. l^vcrybody Inows our clothing" is the best — 

hut our inflexihle rule to sell goods in their season forces prices 
dow n so }'ou can 1 ni)' two suits for the urice of 

le price 01 one. 

Overcoats Exactly Half Price ! 


^^ I ^^ ^ that sold for 5i^5. $4. $3.50 and $3— odds and ends of 
%^/ M%^^^^ 1902 styles, nevertheless full value to you at $1.85 




■•1 appri*iiit< higlily this pxprosslon 
• f ymir conXiilvi vv. I rati only Ji<>))f that 
ill s<imt' n-gurrt, as yom- pn'^irlinK oificfr, 
I. May (Joil's l>»'ntHliiti<>n 
Yoiir i)r<-sitliiig u1I'U'»t 
sion niljnurnfil siin' <JU'." 
i.nupuii al 1- (I ihTk lul- 

I li:iv»' iTifi'Jtoil 
1>'- with yuvi ai 


J in! 




• "*> 
^ i A vk 




.-■.. .1.1,1. ; 
mill I't lv»*V' 
1 U i 1 1 L' litis 

I. Ml t, 


I.* talk 

• f I ■ I . 




: In- .ipii. 
was II" 
thai) oil t 
tl;e I'til' 

[ M i V n 



is M 








>f th' 

i I , 

Posiiii.i -I'-i 
r|i:im!ifr 111 
Mr. A His. 
■ •"iiimittef 1i:mI waitril 
wli.i sai.i that h*' hail 
i» in ik>'. an. I said. Mi-. 
in "inU'i-. t wo'iltl 
fuiati' ihe two 

',.. ■.,ln,! ,1.1 . \v. 

1. i •■ii.ji rir'l " "r 

:. ir liail fU-iVat.'.l tl 
['liilippiitf i-"nuiii ■ 

i t.irirr. 

■■'1 otl spt';iUiii,i,. .' , , . 
Ilitiln'ofk. Wilson and 
iry (IciitTal Knox and 
<; .ral Faytio entend tht' 

• 1 ' npied .5i'a(.-» on the floor. 

>:i r. poii.-d that the spoi-lal 
on thf pfesidont, 
no coniinunlratio" 
Allison add«Ml: "li 
liko to say that I 
!ousrs of ronsrt*s.s 



tlu- - ■ 
T in \> 

I . 1; I 

loi ii.s 

!;; t ion. 


■h l..» 
•V ImmIv 

kf out into 

> ««i>ly to 
- ve a, votf 
Instatitty Mi 
n»ai kfd in 

I n I J . 

'Manl p; 
. .1 1 1 


; ^ l»*l\>r- ad.journ- 

i fcroirniztd and 

«• '-"t- .' • ' t. mptatioti 

Mi. M:i pri'ftrn. d 

'i t.i ~ ( ■ I'l ; I ,v ■ , whii-ii 

; I . i . r 



f<.M • 



T x ■ 

tu !. 



I M" , • I ' 


>fr. r...ii- , , Is.. 
.ik tllis s.'ssi.i; 
:"lort»'d: ■•'!■;. 
Hid f..)i-.' !:!■ 

I.ik.- Ill- 
: pU-ast's me nmri 
; d «d' my own vole. 
AKain tli. t" an uproar oi lau 
Mr. t'otkivll wantod Mr. 
.!.: to hiiii T 

^.u 1 

I ill! I 

Texas <.■ 
ant duty 


tr t; - ■... 


Affecting Scenes at the Close 
of Session. j 

V iiiKton, Maivh 4.— The derka 

ir«>d f >r tht? final .idjoun-nit-iit 

I'll \N ht'U iho house reconvened at 

. lot k ihi t morniiiK- The stt>rnj 

whn h tiilmitiated at 4 o'clock this 

niorninsf. when Mr. t'annoti «leliver<'d 

iiis scathing: a TaiKunietit of the intlh- 

• Is of the soiLite during the coiislder- 

tioii of the 1 ouference report on the 

• •neral detlcit iicy appropriation i)i'.l, pan.sed. and everything firomi.-ed 

; serine and p Mceful ending. Although 

iiumbeis had )iad little more than tinn* 

o go homo f t r bathf, fresh linen ;ind 

iireakfast in the itUerim since th"* 

djournment shortly befoiv dayligiit. 

ilicy were back in their places for the 

; (losing cereiii anles. The leaders on 

I'Oth sides w M*e amon«; the earliest 

irrivals. As is usual, the scenes in 

. orn^'ction \vi h the closing attracted 

vast crowds. They besieged the por- 

Uil.s of the hovise even before tl\e door.-< 

w »re opened, and when the seals in 

the galleries were filled tht-y stood in 

ang lines outyide waiting pati-ntly f »»• 

a chance t»f adnultance. The veteran 

' chairman of he appropriations com- 

I niittee. Mr. ('; nnon, with a red carna- 

I tion in his biittonhole. came into thr 

I hall with his arm aroun<l Mr. Dalzell 

just as Speaker Henderson, whose lonK 

I career in congress was to end in two 

short hours, a; cended ihe rostrum. Th'. 

speaker, despite the strain of the 

few hours. In.iked smiling and serene 

as he faced t >e house, gavel in hand. 

Mr. Kichards«>n. the minority leader. 

who has been conducting the long lili- 

buster. was oi his feet smiling back at 

the speaker. 

The Demociatic minority were de- 
termined to nake good their threat 
made when Mi. liutler, of Missouri, was 
unseated last Thursday, and tilibu.ster 
io the end of th*» session. 

As soon as the speaker's gavel fell 
he announced blandly that no quorum 
was present, m nd thereupon Mr. Payne. 
th»- majority 1. ader, moved a call of the 

came a sy- 

.Ma.-oii t.. 
yi'!.: to hiai t.> i-n-scnt a resoluli.ta ni 

ill •! ...^ l'> Mr (•"!>.■. th" presidtnt pro 
t-ni. w'l-'C Ml- n.iil.-y lnteiruj)t'>d to sa\' 
ii^;ii ipi.;-'- ll..' i'il.'.s <if tlif senate a 

s. ■..['■]• • _■ I • '.i\ WW ll. HI I '11' I '!;•., ,1. ^ 

quickly i.i»li.d Mi. t'-.iiu-i <.VUi. >. who 
was fenir»oraiily occupying the chair. 

Willi only a tninni.' or t^vo rt-malnlng 
before adjemninent Mr. Cuckrell (Mo.i. 
r T said it afforiled him siut. 

f" to present to tlie senate a r^ 

oi iii Ml '-xpressing the anpreciatlon oi 
th. s'natc of tlie unilOTn cnnii'sy. ini- 
r ..-..tiiv .l.iiity an<l dfgnlty tvith v. >.;,i. 
pio tm has presiii.-, i 
c:.! <;f this sotiate.'" 
i .: s' ilv ti» tlye adop- 

• ; ■: 1 lution." .s.i{d Mr. ItaJl"^-. 

a> that one of the rea^ I 

is til It the president < . 

• 'latins; to my oceaiKiaiy 
ide.l ilistinctly and i)os- 
11 from what the present 
h IS dt'cUleJ." 


.. ii.g 






this stiit.-nrieiit ihTe wa.s re 
rhter. Tlf:- ri.soUitiou wvls 
li'l |i : n k'lappiniT '^'■' 
I thank 



ikiuir a 

riic trilling ■►f the roll, which seemed 
f<> visitors in ihe galleries to have been 

,, - : continuously for the paai 

n. The buzz of conversa- 
galleries. checked moment- 
ihe hang of the siK»aker'a 
i;avel. was reumi-d. Members on the 
Door talked ni d laughed and the crack- 
ed voice of ihe reading clerk 
hoarsely above the din. The speaktr 
several limes was compelled to ad- 
numish th*^ h"use to preserve ord-r » 
that the clerk could hear the response?. 

As the roll 'all was concluded a re- 
markable scene occurred. Speaker 
Henderson yielded the gavel to Mr. 
Cai^noii. tin- in oming speaker. As the 
' '..I. tie chair the members 

n.;> burst of applause, in 

uliii h the gall »ries joined. It was quite 
:k^ niiich a cotnnlernent to the retiriiK 
ik'-T as to Mr. t "annon. The speaker 
red to hi.-s ri'-im in the rear of the 
hall. ;ind Mr. Cannon then announces! 
the motion for a call of the house de- 
feated, 17 to "24. Airdd Intense silence 
Mr. Payi^e. tie majority leader, then 
nvo^ offered the following reso- 

lutioii oi t-hat ks to the retiring speak- 

"Resolved, ihat the th.inks of hou.^^ 
a'-e presented to the Hon. David ti. 
11. nderson. sr ^akor of the house of rep- 
• esentatives, lor the able, impartial and 

dignified manner in whiih he has pre- 
i sided over its deliheratlons and pei- , 
formed the arduous and important 
duties of the chair during *the present j 
I term of congress." i 

' As the reading was concluded M- 
Cochraiie (Dem., Mo.) was on his feel 
demanding recognition, but the chair, 
I ruled that Mr. Payne was entitled to 
I the lloor. The majority leader faced' 
I the minority as he announced that h" ; 
' coiiMidered it a high honor and pei\ I- | 
lege to be permitted to ofTer this : 
lution. pointing out that it was n«>. 
jthe first time that such a resolution 
' come from the majority side. He cited 
i the instances of t'lay. Polk, Banks and 
. the late Speaker lived. 

' As he concluded with a glowing tri- 
bute to S|>eaker Hender.son, the whole 
Hepublican side broke into hearty ap- 
I plause. But there was a dead silence 
■on the Denn.eratic side, v 

Wheti Mr. Paytc demanded the pre- 
vious question and Speaker Pro Tetr; 
Cannon put the question, there was a 
second of oppressive silence. Ail eye.^ 
Were on the Democratii" side. From the 
rear row Mr. Cochran (Dem., Mo.". 
' arose quickly and in a loud voice crieu 
I "Division." and thou the "ayes and 
nays. ■ 

From the Republican side 
billant sound, like ,a hiss. 

"The gentleman from Mi.-isonrl de- 
mands the iiyes and n ays, ' .ijinounced 
the chair. "As many as are in favor 
ordering the ayes and nays will rise 
and stand until they are counted,' ,' 

Mr. I'ochran was tilready on his fpet. 
Mr. Burleson (Dem., Texas) at his side 
joined him and with some se^inine; 
hesitation a score of other Demorrath 
also rcse to their feet. Mr. Richardson, 
Mr. I'nderwood, Mr. Williams (, 
De Armond and other prominent men 
on the minority side remained seated. ; 
The sound on the Republican side now I 
became distinctly a hiss and from the 
galleries .also came similar signs of dls- 
approbati<in. In all only twenty-one 
Democrats arose. The chair counted 
and still amid intense silence an- 
nounced tliat twenty-one liad .«econded i 
the demand. "Forty-two are necessary ; 
to order the ayes and nays," he an- 
nounced, "not a sufflcient number and , 
the ayes and nays are refused." I 

A great wave of applause swept over 
the Republican side and was taken up '. 
by the spectators in the overhanging 
galleries as the announcement was , 
made. Now the question came on the 
adoption of the resolution. Mr. Cochran i 
demanded a record vote. This time i 
only seventeen Detnocrats joined in the ! 
demand and the announcement that the | 
resolution was adopted was hailed with i 
redoubled applause. 

When the applause subsided, the 
speaker pro tern laid before the house \ 
the pr.^sident's veto of the bill to grant i 
to N. F. Thompson the right to con- ' 
struct a dam at Mussle shoals, Ala- 
bama, and to use the water power of 
the Tennessee river. Mr. Payne moved 
to refer the message to the committee | 
on Interstate commerce. pen<ling which 
Ml. lavingston (Dem.. Cta.), the rank- 
ing minority member of the appropria-; 
tions committee, asked and obtained 
unanimous consent for himself and Mr. 
(^tnnon to print in the Congie.ssional 
Record statements concerning the aP' 
ptopriati.>.-.s of this congress. This was 
the first unanltitous consent giaiited 
since last Thursday. 1 

Mr. Pavne then yielded three minutes 
to Mr. Uichanlson (Ala.), the iiulhor of 
the vetoed bill, who made an urgent 
appeal to pass the measure over the 
president's veto. 

Mr. r.urton, chairman of the river?? 
and harbt>r8 committee, opposed Mr. 
t Mr. I'ayne demanded the previous 
question on his motion, and Mr. Rich- 
ardson demanded the ayes and no.^s, 
supported by the whole Democratic 
1 The previous question was ordered, 

154 to 80, .an.! at 11*30 fie last roll call, ' 

the eightietli roll dall M this legislative 

day of Thursday,, began on the 

motion to send th4 vetf nFjessage to the 

committee on Interst.ite cominerce. 

During the passaye ijp the roll call the 
message from thJ seiiate announcing 
the passage ot a rt*«oldtion for appoiitt- 
menl of a commijtee* to wait on the 
president and inform hTin that congress 
was ready to adjourn, was received, 
Mr. Payne Immediately asked unani- 
mous consent that, theichair appoint a 
committee of thr«4' to|join the senate 
committee on this mission. There was 
no objection, and tl>e chair appointed 
Messrs, Payne, Gr^mvenor flnd Rich- 
ardson (Tenn.) Mr. I'aynes motion 
was carried, 202 t^ 60. f 

At this momenV^sf» minutes to 12 — 
Spe.tker Henderson re-entered the hall 
and ascended the rostrum amid a great 
demon.stration on the Republican side, 
which extended to the Democratic side 
and the galleries. 

The applause grew into cheers, and 
the vast majority of Democrats rose 
with the Republicans to their feet to 
join lu the demonstration. Then it 
ceased for a moment as Mf. Payne, of 
' the committee, announced that the 
i committe had awaited on the president, 
I and he had conveyed his congratula- 
tions wheth.^r it wa.n prop?r for nini to 
do so or not. 
I air. Caimon. still standing at the side 
. of the rostrum, then in a clear voice 
; read the resolutions adopted by the 
! house. Speaker Henderson was visibly 
j affected as he faced the pa<'ked gal- 
leiies and the members of the for 
j his valedictory. For half a minute he 
I pau.ied to control his emotions before 
I beginning. Then, in a voice thatj 
I trembled at first, but grew gr.iduallyi 
stronger as he proceeded, until his i 
words rang out, he delivered what was' 
perhaps the most touching human fare- j 
|i well address ever delivered from the 
! speaker's chair. 

I Towards the close he laid down the 
I gavel and reached out his arms to his 
1 colleagues as he spoke of the love and 
[ affection with which he would treasure 
the friendships atid memories of his 
career in the house. When he concluded ' 
j the cheers from llooj- and galleries | 
echoed and re-echoed through the hall. ; 
i The members, with a very few ex- [ 
' ceptlons on the Democratic side, were : 
on their feet. ;Sudu\»nly there blos- 
somed out on the Republican side, as 
, if bv magic, a forest of Ainerican flags. 
Waving them alo)(t, the members sang 
"America," the galleries rising en 
masse to join In the cjiorus. It was a 
stirring scene. As the notes of the 
hymn died away thfe speaker, wno 
seemingly had for^oitv'n to make the 
final announcement, l,iirued as if to i 
leave the chair, when. he was reminded ; 
1 by the clerk at his, side. He turned and i 
in a clear voice declared the house ad- 
journed sine die. Then the demonstra- 
tion of applause was renewed. In the 
midst of it Mr. Kyl^ (Ohio), In his 
sweet tenor voice, began singing 
•Sweet Land of Liberty." The house 
took it up as the members surged for- 
ward to bid the sj.eaker farewell. He 
had descended from tUe rostrum and, 
standing at the door, they filed by and 
each received from him some pleasant 
word and a cordial handshake. 

A dozen Republicans gathered on the 
marble steps behind him. and the song 
changed to "For he's a jolly good fel- 
1..W," and later to "tJod be with you till 
we meet .igain." This hymn so touched 
the speaker that he turned to Mr. 
Tawney (Minn.), while the procession 
was still passing, and asked him to 
later write out the words and send 
them to him. Before all the members 
had passed the visitors from the gal- 
leries began surging onto the floor, also 
1 eager to grasp his hand. For over 
half an hour the leceplion was con- 
tinued and finally liroke up with the 
singing of the doxolofiy. Many ladie.^ 
had thrust bouquets v4 flow ers into his 
hands, and when ev>i).':tker Hender- 
son finally retired ''to his room his 
arms were filled with violets, roses and 
other choice flowers. 


Series of Evangelistic 

Meetings to Continue 

For Two Weelis. 

O 1 /\\«/l\^ 

Maurice F. Murphy and 
Samuel A. Jackson, 
Evangelists, Coming. 

Rev. E. K. Cooper, pastor of Ihf 
Oneota M. E. church, has arranged for 
a series of evangelistic meetings to be 
conducted In the Oneota church for two 
wee Its. 

The first meeting will be held Kundny 
morning and will be conducted by Dr. 

®f CO. 

THE FIRST CUSTOMERS will have the 
hestt sele<ft:ons. Many Exceptional Bargains 
for tomorrow— it« will pay to come early ! 


Curtain Samples— 2000. 

Nottinghams and fine nets— many people know what they 
are— a bargain for spring — come early -get your «^ ^^ 

choice tomorrow —Thursday — for only 

Attractive Bargains in Lace Curtain Department*. 

89c j)er pair for Lace Curtains worth Si. 25. 
$1.19 per pair for Lace Curtains worth $1.50. 
$1.48 per pair for Lace Curtains worth $2.00. 
$1.95 per pair for Lace Curtains worth $2.'/^. 
$2.98 per pair for Arabian Curtains wojth S4.00. 
$3.50 per pair for Cable Net and Irish Point Curtains 

worth $5.00. 
$4.98 per pair for Lace Curtains worth $7.50. 


15c each for best cloth 
.Spring Roller Shades — all 
colors, complete with fixtures. 

3754c per yard for fancy 
27-in Velours for pillow tops 
ai^d chair coverings.worth 75c 


I'obert Forbes, presiding elder of the 
district. j 

After that meetings w ill be held every 
evening for .a period of two weeks by 
Maurice F. Murphy, who conies here 
from Omaha. The recommendations 
that he brings are very fine, and he is 
said to be a sjieaker and rvangelist of f 
very high order. 

Accompanying him will be Samuel H. 

27-inch Percales — new, fancy 
stripes, good cloth, C^i^ 
worth b*c -at JC 

2500 yards L. L. Beaver Dam 
unbleached M u s 1 i n, Cf ^^ 
worth y^^^c a yard, at %^w 

Table Damask— fine mercer- 
ized — looks as well as $2.50 
eiuality — beautiful patterns, 
tomorrow's special ^ 1^^% 

Swiss and Nainsook Lm- 
broideries in remnants, goods 
worth from 7fjc to 15c a 
yard- choice at -per C^^ 


2^c and 


.65c and 

Unbleached Linen Crash, iS, 
19 and 20 inches wide, .Scotch 
manufacture, very absorbent. 

worth IOC 



Outing Flannel -in pink 
:\m\ l)lue checks, good C ^^ 
IOC quality at a yard ^C 


Detective Prevented the 

Uprising, at Chinese 

New Years. 

VKtoria. B. <".. March 4.— Further new.s 
regarding the rebel movement organized i 

, in Kan Su and North China by 'i'ung Ku I 
Mslang. having for Its oltject the massa- j 

• ere of foreigners .•vnd the placing of a I 
new emneror on the throne at Pekin in ; 

I the person of Prlii.-e T'laiis son. was re- 
ceived bv the steamer Kmpress of India. 

i The Shanghai Mercury .sent th.-lr native , 
orrespoiul. iit to the .sc ne and tney have 

I reported that the reb. I lender 

Ready-made Skirts. 

A big purchase of 500 Skirts at 50c on the dollar— all 
new goods, new styles, perfect fitting. 

I . VO W a 1 k i n g 

Skirts worth $3.50. 

$« A Qi for fine Mel- 
1 .HbO ton Walking 
.^kirts, worth double. 

$S. /\^^ ^^^ choice of 
D«UU lot of Walk- 
ing and Dress Skirts, worth j Skirts in fine broadcloth 
S7.50 to $10.00. I worth $15.00, 


for Dress and 
W a 1 k i n •• 

Sateen Underskirts. 

for Mercerized Sateen Underskirts - made e.xtra 
full, finished with fancy .scroll ruffle- S 1. 2 5 value. 

for elegant Mercerized Sateen Underskirts — 

made with three rows tucked ruffles — regu- 


for Shirt Waists, worth $1.00 and Si. 50 in fine 

awns, percales and heavy wash fabrics — big 


Jackson, a singing evangelist, who Is 
said to have no superior in tlie rendi- 
tion of gospel musi.-. He will sing 
throughout the meetings. 

Not only are the members of the con- 
gregation greatly interested over the 
coming meetings, but Methodists all 
over the city will be participants in the 



the rel". I lender is con- 
siantly in communlcati.n • with Yung L,i 
and other foreign offl.-lals. The corres- 
pondent .saw the troops lieing drille( . the 
lM»dv guard being of f.nelgn trained .sol- 
dl.-rs. During the early part of January 
orders same to the ini'vrial commander 
of Kang Su to arrest Titag. Tung visited 
the rornmnnder. ac^oml•Hnied by his may 
guard, and intitnidate<l liini. Orders were 
alt.Mwnrds received tioin I'ekin which 
r.snit.d in assiisfanec lieing given to 
Tung bv the comnian.ler. The corr.'S- 
pondents tell of ditfeivnl messages which 
liave pa.«.sed between Voung l/.i and 
Tung, telling of inJiu'ii.Hng trouble, and 
thev tell of many threats made 
against foreigners. Ins'iances are given 
of how natives .selling f..relgn wares have 
bcii beaten, and the c-rresiiondents .say 
that no foreigner would get through the 

district alive. u,.,,h 

According to a dispatch from South 
China, the tribes are sai<l to have thrown 
in their lot with the rebels in Kwang bi 
It is shown that the Hrst blow of the 
hlgger movement of the revolution would 
have been struck at Cnnton on the night 
preceding the Chines.- new year, had 
It not been fur a K'lropean detecUve 
at Hong Kong. whos. timely tip pre 
vented the outbreak. . 

Different stori.s Hr- being received 
from Kwang SI and interior towns ol | 
battles belw.en the reb.Is And the imper- , 
iai troops, in the majority of which tlie i 
rel>eld are victorious. 

Sioux Citv. Iowa. Marcli 4.— A million- 
d.)llar packing plant is .soon to be bunt 
on the .'^ile of the Sioux t,'ity plant ot 
.\rmour & Co.. wliich was recently des- 
ti.iyed bv fire. The new plunt will eni- 
plov 'ym men and will have a Itilling 
capacity of iCHii) hogs, 15«X) cattle and 100') 
slieep ilaily. 


■^^'jr'> »f-- V -• .^^rV^f-.i 


To City ofllount Vernon 
Through Shortage. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y., March 4.— 

Amazing figures of the city's financial 
los.". through the accounts of tax re- 
ceivers of the city treasury, has been 
made public by the expert accountant 
w ho has been going over the figures foi 
ten years. He says that from the best 
accounts available for use, the shortage 
in the matter of «tre€?t and sew^er as- 
ressments alone aiipears to be $i>o,8U. 
or about 10 per cent of dh# total amount 
collected. This ocvers a period of ten 

vears. ? . .i. ,i 

It addii that in ♦ho s^me time th-» r.-^- 
lector has collected more than $j.000,(O - 
in taxes and that if the same percent- 
age is found in the t»x account 
the assessment accoiuit, the 
city will exceed ^J£>0,^>UO. 


Merchants in West Duluth are com- 
mencing to prepare for the spring trad.? 
of lumbermen returning from the 
woods after the winter's work. Thi.^- 
trade is always a very lucrative one 
for West Duluth as many of the men 
reside in this end of the city and re- 
turn here to find employment in the 
sawmills. There Is always keen cotn- 
petition for the trade as the men re- 
turn Avith ready money and are pre- 
l)ared to pay cash for all they pur- 
chase. They are not returning yet in 
large numbers, but a few are strag- 
gling in and ^ ith the breaking up ol 
the winter the rush will commence. 

Merchants are looking forward to a 
very busy spring when the mills re- 
open and the men return. The ex- 
pected additions to the blast furnai e. 
the new match factory, the increase in 
the force at the National Iron work.s 
and the other new indu.stries springing 
up in West Duluth have proved in- 
centives for many of the merchants to 
largely increase their stocks in the ex- 
pectation of a very active spring and 
ssiimmer business. 

ing his brother, Carl Carlson, of Sev- 
enty-sixth .. venue. 

Stanley Stiaml loft for Fergus FalU 
last evening. 

Miss Marie Sachs, of St. Paul, l3 
visiting friends in West Duluth. 

Margaret McDonald left yesterday 
for Pennylvani.t, whi-re she intent's t'» 
study musii- dinii^ the su- I ^r 

<;. J. Mallory is at Rice Lake. 

W. C. Reg, of Miimeapolis, was in Iha 
city yesterday. 

Fred Zimmerman, of Rush < ily, wa ^. 
in We.^t Duluth yeste-'^. 

Misses Relle and l)ai> K rather, of 
Miiineai>o!is, are vi.sitinir friends In 
West Duluth. 

Mr.'=!. Ciilson and Mrs. UiFlare, of 
Fifty-eighth avenue, eiiterl.'ined a 
number of their fi lends at a sleighing 
partv lasi evening. 

I M!s<^ Elizabeth Uee, of Grand Rapids, 
is visiting friends in West Duluth. 

W. «'. Fisher, of <;hicago, was a busi- 
ness vi.sitor in V.'est Duluth yesterday. 

Miss Josic .*^tewart entertained the 
Young Ladies" Hom*^ Mission:' rj-*, so- 
!ciety at her home last evening. 

A grand bail will be given in Wie- 

land & \Vade's hall on Easter Monday, 

Afu-il 13. by the Ladies' Social club. L i 

Brosse's full orchestra will furnish Iht* 

, music. 

Puts loses in her saucy ch.^eks. 
! Makes her eyes grow bright with fun, 
'Makes months seem like weeks; 
' That's what Rocky Mountain Tea ha* 
I done. S. F. Boyce. 



as in 
to thf> 

IT SAVfiD HIS I^J^^ ,-, , 

P. A. IV.nforth trf LaiJrans«. C-i-- ''V,; 
fered fur .^i.K moO^hs .Kitl: -i. .frisi'tfa: 
running sore on Ip leg; but ^lit*';- J'l-^t 
lUi. klen'.s Arnica Sjilve wholly cured It ai 
fl\ e da.vs. For ulcers. vj'o'Jnds pil-s, it h 
the best salve in Hie '«'{»«i.J-,^ *^"'"'' S"?!-- 
aiteed. Only ^j Qfnts.,, Sold by ^^ m. 

Spring Styles. 


Street* or Dress, 


A very pleasing birthday party took 
place last evening at the home of D. 
Bethune in honor of the tenth birth- 
day of his daughter, Honora. The even- 
ing was spent in playing games, en- 
livened with music, after which re- 
freshments were served. Among those 
present were: Misses Violet Mcf'abe, 
I Ellen Messier, Flora Butchard, Mai - 
• garet Needhani, Vera Lybech, Irene 
I McCabe, Pearl Ayott, Siegred Ander- 
: .son. Mvrtle Devai:t. Loretta St. •% r- 
Imain and Masters Thomas Needham, 
I Albert Lauerman and Roy Drake. 


; Miss Rose Ba'dw in is seriously iH al 
iher home, 5615 (irand avenue. 
! William Bagley has returned from 
an exploring trip to the north shore. 

Arthur Boutin left for Eveleth this 

Mrs- Daniel McKinnon has returned 
from an extended visit with friends in 

Mrs. Joseph Collier, of Fifty-sixth 
avenue, is recovering from her recent 
severe illness. 

Orville Grant left yesterdfiy for 
Crand Marai.s where he expects to re- 
main for several months. 

Frank Lock, of North Branch, ar- 
rived in the city yesterday. He ex- 
I.ects to make his home in West Du- 

Miss Nellie Murphy is recovering 
from her recent 

Cardiff Carlson, of St. Paul, ia visit- 


Samples of Finnish "Bread" 
Have Been Received. 

New- Voik. March 4.— Members of tha 
Finnish Relief society in this city hav.i 
just received some of the •"bread." which 
Is almost the onlv fo<id that can b.- ob- 
tained by their starving cijuntrymen at 
home. It is made of the bark of piii« 
trees and looks like brown sar,d-<to!i<''. It 
is almost sis bard as stf)ne an<l no one 
would ever su.^pect that it cotild be eaten. 
Its only redeeming feature is that it la-st.«t 
for years in as palatable a c-jmlition aa 
when fresh. 

I The .stotnacii is the man. A weak 
.stomach weakens the man. be.aus- It 
; cannot transform th" food he cits into 
I nourishment. Kodol Dyspepsia ^'"''^ 
; cures indige.^tion. dyspep.sia and ail 
stomach troubles. Max Wirth. 

Washington. March 4.— (Special to Th- 
Herald.)— Theodore ScViuiieman has been 
aapointed nostmaster at Acoma. Mcl.ted 
county. Minn., vice Jerinlah E. lleadley, 

Dili ••:< 'TORS rk-ele:ctkd. 

1 St. fjonis. March 4.— At the annual mc-^t- 
ing of th.' stockholders of the Louisiana 
purchase exposition the members of tlio 

I board of directors wiie re-elected. 

What's in a name? Everything is in 
the name wheti it comes to Witch Hazel 
.Salve. DeWltrs Salve ha.s no e'juu. 
This has gi\-en rise to numerfius worth- 
iest; count erfelt.=. Ask for DeWitf.s— th« 
genuine. Max Wlrth. 

K -^^dk 






Will Play Four Pcrform- 

aotxs In Dulutb 

Next Week. 

Special Train Will Bring 

tk Company Direct 

From Helena. 

AH llw Hatty and Haw 
Spring Styles af 

Fine Footwear 


How OR DUpiay (see window) 



Torrey BIdg., Ground Floor. 


Retail Clerks Consider Re- i 

quest to Open Them 

Id Spring. 

Merchants Will Be Asked 

To Pay For Extra 


Phillips & Go 

Duiuth, Minn. 


Anna H. I'l will give iive perf©rmancef» 
cf "Thf 1 ittlv Isuchtts' at me head of 
the lakt-s lext ■week. 

Majuifcti Charifs A. MaTf>^ll. of tht 
Lycfum t it-attr t lusvd the ttlm^' cil the 
^Tieageinei.t at li» C'.lock thi- mcrni:i5 
T^itVi Mi.s.-- Held's husband and manag^T. 
1. Zi«-gfeJI, who is on tije Pacifi' foa-t. j 
Ai.iia H -Id and h«r comrany mill ap- i 
r>« ar fcv ihe first time in this territory 
Hith one perfonnrtnce at Pupeiior. tl'.«^ 
lith ai.d f >ur heie. tnt ll'lh, 13tii and Hth 
with one natinee. 

The thr ?e dayh' cmfcapenirMt of Miss 
Held in Ouluth ((jnytitutes of the 
tiuairital events of the »ieasun. It follows 
I the lead '-iken in the lonj? «ngaic»ment 
' ( f th. 'i.ine Dcdr. ' riimpany: iianicly. 
. to .^how t if manngirs cf rood .ompaniis 
that Lnili ih will stand longer engig'"- 
nrifnt.s am msike it wf.rth r.hlle financial- 
ly for thi lest to rom» here. 
I Managei Marshall so-urt^d the acQdi- 
I fsctnce o: Managf r Ziegf>ld tiiis morn- 
j ing after it week of negotiation "ver the 
' ttlegraj>h \ii\if between here and the 
] coaft. and cons^Klei-w the stroke a Unky 
one fcr 1 uiuth If Anna Held and h*r 
I company eaxe Diduth with a good re^or'l 
'for thf" < ity. it will m*^au that there 
. , 1 ■ -. ired h»re the h^st of the • i-m- 
it- . : The road for three or four 

i MJS8 He d and company will come from 
H. lena. Mont She travels in a special 



Victor Dash Will Give 

Henderson Anything 

He Orders. 

Morbidly Curious Will 

Have No Chance to 

See Anything. 

far with htr pet dogs and i»-tinue of i Charles E. L. Henderson's last meal, 
servants .tnd hiisband. and the oomiiany 
arid eqjjt-ment will travel in tli»' sleeri^-r 

The Retail Clerks' union has prac- 
tically agreed to the request of the 
clothing and shoe merchants that stores 
be kept open eveningrs for the benefit 
of the woodsman trade. 

The clerks say they will temporarily 
abandon the early closing agreement 
and keep open evenings until 9 o'clock 
during the spring rush from the woods, 
if the merchants will agree to pay them 

for the extra time on a pro rata salary 

This con< lusion was reached at a 
meeting of the union last evening that 
was one of the liveliest in the history 
of the orgaiiiziilion. The consensus of 
opinion among the clerks present was. 
that the stores should not be opened, 
but they d-sired a practical demon- 
stration of their assertion that early 
closing made business Instead of de 
creasing it, as one of their members 
; said: 

i "We do not want our employers to 

' lose money, but it is the impression 

; the clerks that the stores on 

or east of Third avenue west will not 

get much of the woodsmen trade, even 

if they are kept ojien until 9 o'clock. 

"At our meeting last night some of 
the members of the union were m 

which will be served to him tomorrow i fa^'^'- "/J^^Vh? X"hln.rn^rovidin^ 

the re<iuest of the merch.ints, providing 

Those Owning Lan^s Near 

Highland Not Anxious 

to Negoiiate. 

.M .'u h ... d two l^ggape vars. whi.^h . night by V. A. Dash, who has the eon- ! j^ev would agree to give an additional 

r^ fi^ii''^^./;riC^mrklnK'*t"hf to^^^^^ r.riSe'fact for feeding the prisoners in the weeks vacation with full pay in the 
■•-_.'. * ' l,_ j„!i w,. i...,« .,_ ^,..^.,^ rood old Slimmer time. 

vi'Untrv ill. 

'tountv jail, m.av be just as sumptuous ! good old summer time 

' "This brought to light a rather sin- 
gular condition of affair.* — some of the 
tiiKtioiis n musual 'tmedy, when it was, it is said to be customary for war- ; rnembent got thr»"=* weeks' vacation on 

others two and others 

others did not get any 

_.,..,. , ,and in addition to that they were 

sires to order lor his last meal on i^j^^j.^^, ^^^ ^^J^^. j^ey were absent dur- 

Tht 1. Itle Di:.hes«" was ''onsidered ; . . , , . 

the most popular of tlie Broadway at-l»^ '"^^ condemned man Uesiies 

tiiKtioiis n musual 'tmedy, when it was it is said to be customary 1.. TnomDrn» s^'^ """ 

;hr;!l^J \Su "?h^- "Feni'nroiJr'pS'd*.^- -»d jailers to give a prisoner con- [full Pay la^^ear 
turts Ucme the rage itnd i'o popular a Idemned to death itnythlng which he de- !""v ..;,'• 

Jsira (JpEciai for 


We have just received by this morning's express 48 
blouse suits made in the ver\' newest spring styles — ^ 
small lot picked up by our buyers now in the mar- 
ket at a liberal discount. Suits are the very newest 
effects, Russian blouse, large collar, stole front and 
latest cut skirt — made from beautiful fabrics such ( 

pebble, etamine, Scotch tweed, canvas etamincj 

etc. — suits that are actually w^orth $3 5.0c at $1 7.50. 

^e advise early selection as sale may not extend 

through the day, owing to the limited quan- 

titv — alterations char<^ed for. 

year ago 

The original 

"act. which includes Jo- 


^eph H'^riiert Franz Ehert, Oeorg* Mar 
.'.n «nil ICnox Wils m. a'id I.uella J>rew, 
'Hil)!^ ' > 01 ton. 1-ouiso Royit and others 
who wet' in the Proadwav company. 
The agfi relation ol beauty 
which is c-irrii=d in the wtiy of ex'-'-.^s 
i chorus is the pit kinp «»f Miss Held her- 
self. i»nd unlike most attractions r.t the 
- t.' were given lun.i. sh» has not selected a troop of 
nditate that ex- [ hajs t.. » iiphasiae her beauty. The "Sa- | 
r„.lu.i;s.;reconiemplat- ^^,^%;^^,^^, ^gent M< Fadzean of* 

the NortI ern 1'arific said thi.- noon 'liat 
. ihe details of the haul of t.^e special 

ne siiow goes off eight ; fro^Ti Helena had I >en arransinl. an<1 .'ii 
' •'• V. ork at ami iiciv ' other fiu-t trip v.-av promised. »uuh1 to 
ees drills will be I the one fnade by David Warfield some 
, ,.^,r^rtv ■ week< a»j >. 

picp.iij.. ,, i "We ex .ect to show Mr. Ziegf«-ld some- 

» : ij>-i. \ ci 1 1 .j; t«- 

!oggii,g . on'i- I 
; Hiarhlaod. and ! 

lumbering eoncei ns- 
rhr<:-u?h 'rgriiip. 


By William Lincoln Balch. 

ude corisideral'le 

thing 111 tlie way 


>f liUM)ie«s he n»-ver 




Ties in Nortner.i . jr^amtd (f finding up in this country 
- ■ il he ' said Mr. Marshall this noon. "This Is 
el th^ H.^h-i«»re «>f tl.:* hot musical companUs on the 
' •■-eii hetl*"!! '^""'**' **'^'' when it cnmes h«-re and has a ; SO. 
'successfu' engagpment. the tity of Im- 
liifh will lot have to stai ve for the latent 
• '1 htst pioduitMjns that are out. 
It tfH>H H Week or tw«i to secure the 
L.Meemt nt r^ time liad to he manip- 
^fil. ii ,rt other attraction': which were 
.. .iktd li tor the lime ntxt week had U' 
■^ I he switol "='d off iind t.'iken care of. The 
•'" i long engn^emfnts t;iat is three days 
and two " perfi^imaio «s fur Saturday, are 

earth. ' jng sickness. 

Mr. Dash said this morning that he | ••] think it was this state of affairs 
should follow this « ustom as nearly «s i that led to the resolutljn we adopted 
possible .ind would have the turnkey [last night asking for pro rata pay dur- 

ask Henderson to make out the menu , jng the extr:i opening hours. i 

for his meal, that he will be given j -The menhants will be interviewed „ , ^ . 

anything in the edible line that he de- i by a committee from the union and the *Vt wa« a bold Aroke f.o I girl of iJ. 
sires, providing it is possible to get it in 'opening project laid before them. The ,,^^( j can't truly say that Ivcn-grctted 
this ".ity. employers claim that Duluth will lose a it— oppoitunities must be taken when 

Henderson .-tsked Sheriff Eutcharl | great deal of business during the they come, or never. It was the pecuhar 

the _ 

condemned to death do not, as a rule, .bringing woodsm-n to town arrive In 
desire to witness the end. It is not the evening after 6 o'clock and the men 
likely that Henderson's sisters have ' frequently cannot wail until the follow- 
any desire to witness his execution, : ing day to new outfits of 
even were they given permission to do 'rlothing as they are hurrying to other 

i places to takf work and visit. 

t»rtr of Henderson's ulsters. Mrs. j "The merchiLnts say that only a small 

sister, Mrs. I oercentage of the woodsmen of 

but'that she is expected to arrive from any lenj,th of^tlme aft»"r reaching here Frank and me. between 


Rumors Are Persistent of an Inevitable War In 
China When Northern Hordes Will Rise and Begin 
a March of Extermination Against Foreigners. 

nominally overpower Pekin, and at the 

same time swell their f^►31o^ving with 

all the forces in the capital, and begm 

a grand march of extermination against 

everything foreign. ThiK Ume. how- 

; ever, the Yangtse region and every 

muUaneously and fcr 

the Yungtse defenses 

/un our%r*tho""fietd'by "more vigorinis j eutertaiuments which are being pre- I are being brought to the highest 8l.-t«. 

rivals, .-ind Its affaiis were in '•''•<^^<"''.tf '.^.-p^ ..♦ the nalace for members of the 1°^ effectiveness. Ilussia is very much 

shape. It was months in arrears witij paied at the p.uace loi men.oeis or tne t^j.^.^ ^^ ^j^^ situation. The i.itest in- 

An ami-foreign move- 

Continental, and we wanted to get mar- ; ^y^^ Tribune 

r^t^l^ hut 1 h^d sense enough to know i .... - .»- • 

that the small income that^>nabled m. ; ment within the next few m.onths is 1 

to get along singly wouldn t btgm tu be ] jj^^i^j-g^ jq jje inevitable. The .Standard j ^,^^|' ^^^^ Vise'^'s^ 

T^fe'^elSardi \4mpa"nv''wis'Vi1^^^^ at Tien Tsin says the j this purpose all' 
" Ic" " •" • ' ■ ' ' '"*' 

Larwlev, says that her sister, Mrs. ! percentage of ,,. _. _ , ,^ , , .^ ^ ^ ,- - 

Heard was not in St. Paul Monday. 1 Northern Miuoesota remain in the city nil its emp.oyes. The compan\ownc'. legations are on a par with the treach- fo^jnation received at .«t. 

• ■ " - £r anr;U" paid uTfn dribl"^^^^^^ 
to exist up<n. 

the h>.st today. > f rom camps that have just 

It in stated at the sheriffs office that|up." 
those who had planned to stay up to 



RussiaTi le- 

Tung and Tuan are de- jgation at Pekln indicates, that nearly 

i inoiTCW night in the hope of seeing 

1 Henderson as he is taken from the jail 

onstiat.d that iJululh . ,-.n make sa. 1 an ! to the place of execution will be disap- 

♦-np;ie»'m. r.t irofitable tl>»^ie will be no pointed, as the enclosure is planned so 

". out getting tht^ best there i*- in that the condemned man will step di- 

, , ^ rectlv from the jail to the scaffold, and 

1 ii Id comes here for the first ' 

the I wfi it IS I «?»>'ie<l nere. and wh'-n it is d* lu- | 

:iie ■ " ' " 




Some Improvement Made to 
the Lvceum Stock. 

;<* igh she is on- if the most wld»'- 

wri ar 'C^sei; in the i-o mtr\', ;in.'l 

m >anie< havr alwavs t^cn fop- 

: .- f5hf was one ol the pkirt-ers- in 

<! <ime Kowiiinj: of oht^rus •:\'onien 
:■•■ loertion of tights. 

will not be visible to outsiders 

The exec ution will be witnessed only | . 

bv the sheriff and his deputies, a repre- : 

Bcntative of the governor, and possibly A w^ij-ft/i/^Vi nf I nCXO^itlO^ ^r»a 

the condcmneii man's attorney, and a,Ay|jIUdCll Ul I^U^^*"8 ^vd" 


The scaffold is ready for erection. 
The plans were made by James .simp- 
son, who yesterday afternoon preser.ted 


;.,k'S mother eat. makes father eat. 
kts Kiaiidma eat., makes grandna 
n.a^es the children eat^ li*^;.;*^ ' his bill of $25 to the sheriff, the scaf- 
.A great spring , ^^ j^ ^^.j„ ^^ erected after nightfall to- 
morrow and will be removed immedl- 
■ , ately after the execution. 

Lintaiii Te.i does it 


son's Close Drawing 
Them Here. 

dian mutiny. ,_ 

So 1 sat alonp in the office that hot | dared to be the vihiins of the piece | the whole Oiestial empire is ramifietl 
summer dav I determined, badly as I'and the Standard correspondent thinks j bv a huge network of secret boxer com- 

■■ " * *~ "' ' oppor- 


it;-idf the 
1 •!.•- of the 


£ iiccessors to Eodedcn & Cc , 

Have cjtned a Eriact Cflice it Wo. 514 
lycenm Blcf . Mr. W. L. Gcrrie will ccn- 
tir.uc 11 represent tib li ib sa Bulnth, 

hurriedly v i-^„ -. rr,. 

safe door and gone out. mumbling some- 
thing about hu.slness. I knew very well , 
he had gone to the hig hull game. Tiie I 
other girls had a)l ru.sheil off together, 
and I hardly expected Frank <" '^-•'/"O 
back that afternoon. a.>^ he was down the 
line somewhere looking afier repairs. 

While I was considering whether 1 

should wait longer on the pu.--?ibility of 

his return I happened to notice that the 

safe door was ajar. 'How careless in 

Elvoron." I thought. 'He was in too 

.much of a hurry to wait to sec if it 

The big Uimbermen are coming -to ( Jocked^^^ As^l ^^^^-^^^^^l^^ '"i 

Duluth in numberb to be pit>:enl at the i j^^^ ^Q^^ meddle, the- shai-p clicking ol 

wind-up of the logging season. | mv sounder checked me. Instead of 

Thi« morning arrived John O -; being ^^ ■•ca^l-^f<uw:ur^^c^^^ ^,a 

. Brien, of the uBiien Lumber company of »^*^ "^K^ the summer residence of the 

■PnoritlPPrC Cknd Pirf»mPn (li\ Chlci.o; Joseph ^'iksak. of the MikKaki^on. Russell Hussell- Old Hussey" we 
tnginCCr> aUU niClllCU UU Lumbei company; T. E. Dockery. of | '..^n^^ him-tne president <.f our com- 


New York, March 4.— In 
which pi^vailed today two train 

heavy fog ' two of them seriously. No one was killed. 
on iiic i ^^'itlnn a few minutos Iheie was another 

Fifth avenue elevated line. Brooklyn, 

collision on the same line at Twentieth 

street. No one was: hurt. Several minor 
collided at the Twenty-fourth street, 1 collisions cf ferry boats occuiTed in the 
Brooklyn station. Six persons were hurt, t harbor, but tn one was injured. 


wavs proved to he reiiable," an<l with- i 
out" any further talk he carried out my ^ 
order. i 

The first plunge had been taken— now 
for the most daring part of my bold 



gaged c: 

■ > f a short iiinc 

• V ,- 
; 1 - 


Promrt Delivery Everywhere. 

__ As Shown By the Bargain 
~i Advertisements In To- 
night's Herald. 

' - Lirrov.s — Continuation of great 
■ 1 nen's .suits iit 1^.65 and mcn'a 
> 1. oats at half. 



199— Both 'Pliones— I9J. 

17 East Supsrior St'eef. 

s.,l» :-!►!;, ^- Bondy— Elegant new 
spring salts for women at half price. 

without succfss. The plant^ 
run by non-union men. 

are b^ing | "The heavv snows and the dl-slncllnatlon last of a long and tedious sessiw., in-jFiani t . . i * .v, 

of the lumber lacks to work steadily are t stead of being signed, as everybody ex-, Eoarrinig a horse car. T started fc>r the 

the two elements that have held the work! pected, and it would be impossible to . state house, where 1 boldly told the 

iba.k this 1 iKAvr have s.en the | pass It over the veto at that laic hour, first official 1 met that I wanted to see 

WP^f RllVinf HPilVIP^t Itime before wliln men were so indifferent Tlie bill practically nuliified the char- the governor. 

ftfwai uujiu^ Aiwaviwoi. iaj>^,v,t work. They are getting $35 to Mooter of the Versailles eltrctric road. „j^. txcellency was a spare, tall man 

J. K. Stack, of Stack & Co., has re- ' a month. mor»- than ever before, are fed Frank was Interested in the elect' ic.j^ ^ decided stoop, cat-shaped hcaxl. 

turned from the Eiist where he has well, and the work is easier than It ever r.-ad. as his cousin was tne '"J^'"^'^,,^* i sparsely covered with grizzled hair, and 

been fo,^irne thne selecting ihe'^'^-- «"<» still they will not stay In the the motor to he used. """^ »'<^' "<^P- 1 height, shrewd eye.«, much wrinkled at 
been foi some time selecting tne tlon on a few shares of .j^tock. but, fcvir- ^j^^" ^^^^^.^. ^,^^ of which he bestowed 

spring stocks for hi« store. Mr. .stack | -Thev will I' coming down to Duluth | Ing the bill would pass, had not secured | ^^^^^ ^^^ ^ quizzical but Wndlv. smile 
gavs who!es.ilers are overrun with bu.'*! 

Who Betrayed Him is 

Knapp's Reason For 


Hamilton. crKar- h 4.— The reason for 
the making of all ■.. Ills confessions wa» 
given by Knapp to his sister Mrs. Sadie 
Wenzell. today. The pri^-onei harJ.orH ill 
will against his sister Mary King and her 
husband and doen; lu^t attempt to conceal 
it when he charges that they lietrayed 

Kenncy. Anker & Denny— Display ot 
iiew spr ug suits iind overcoats in lead- \ 
ing styl's of the best makes. 

Ehle Shoe company — Display of natty 
lew sp) mg styles of fire footwear for 
Shirping Orders Receive Prompt Atten:ion j men. 

s.\L.M< N- 


pciTAT* EK— 

{■• '. bus>>- ■ 

SALT iu:i.i.;N';- 
i^-' j-'i: 

«H<'!» t. »:..' Kt^lIi-llL — 

!•! .!• 

SALT -.■ : '\' N- 

V r \. 


SM* IN .'. •■ 

P*-' ■' 

pe r ' ! • • 

1 1 r lu 


per box 


per box 


per lb 


per lb 


2 lbs 

Pan;c. i & White — Tomorrow last day 
_ of cut J roe drug sale. Thursday bur- 

flll A ! gains m various departments. 

HB Freim iths— Thursday bargains in 

|Kife;the 8ho< and other dt^parlments. 

Pure Food Lifts the Sick Up. 

Only those who have experieiv ed the 


j Stack-Bargains in women's clothing 
I and fine lace curtains. 

tlon to a certain extent. I hardly think 

lumber wlU g« t much higher than it Is, 

.Tt prtjsent at least. But there is alto- 

, gether too nni' h lumbe r in this gart of 

I delicious feeling of returning heolth awi ; the country to permit of a corner ' 

! vigor can properly appreciate the value 
of pure food. When the Improper food 
Is left off and scientific food such as 
Grape-Nuts is vised in its place, one be- Children COaStlng DlStUrb 
gins to feel the glow of returning | _ . . r 

lieved the body will be turned over to 

excepting in he can make a, specula- Frank >«"^'''V,?V^"^hP ''rew^ ""lot '^^'Xt" safe hands. I value them at J250 apiece. . , 


Sunday School Services. 

<"hurch people in the West End have 

health. It feels as though some power- ' 
«;iav-'rallr.nt company— Arrival of I ful deiriek was lifting one up into the I 
!,. u driss goods for spring at excep- realms of sunshine once more. j « nurcn pe^p.T ... i..^ .. .rai r.,m "«*'' | ,~yJ^j,r;;iV i turned the matter over in 

'.oTial Values. i "Some time ago I was taken sick and been complaining of late because bov.i , ^y mind rapidlv. Whatever there wa.s 

{got so very low that I thought at times ; j ^ j ^f ^own persist In sliding ! to" be done nnI^.t be done now 

Phillivs & «'o— Special Thursday I would never be tible to get v.ui i ' '.:. ;,..».. ^ I I opened t 

sale of rubLers and display of new again." writes a business man in Wil-,down hill during the services ori •'^'■^;^- i Jrawer and 

spring footwear mangton. Del. "One day my wife s;ivv day morning and evening and ^I'^urb- : There w.. at t^-eov^ g'^ there before 

an article in the paper about Graiie- : ing the services by their noise and yell- : Ij^^'"^^';:^^.,^ ^ij;,;^!^^^ olo.«ed. 

To Mine In Arizona. 

:.ew Duluth company was organized 

Nuts and read it to me. I was so in;- i ing. 

, money. 

wouldn't go far toward 

road stock. I knew a 
JKilllciJ and I had worked copie« 

^''«* „ -.^ <^u o«-ain on the eanlne door i mediately "destroyed, if I buy these?' i about two months. Her uncle. Charles 
My eyes f^-'Jaeain on tne gaping u<.oi .^w/ i Goddard. has no m.eans to nrovide a bur- 

?.' ^Y/'!.'^.^irl"to''«au^re herseVf\.th'^^er^^^I^^^^ do so. if you make , ial s.> that the city authorities will bear 

tion for a girl to square n^^^ ^^^^^^ promise in return,' was my the The prosecuting attorney, 

debtors b> nes^^tiating a lorcea loan J " ^ ^ replv mayor and chief of p.olice are discu.^sing 

had seen Kelevrson put away a roll ol prom to ! the advisability of taking Knapp t. iden- 

bills that mu^t have Vaunted up mto^lho ^ w^nat i^^ u^^^u a^^^ ,^y^i„^j,„ ., ,ify t^e body befoie the burial. 

"Only this; Use your influence with I The ring and earrings will f:r.>;t be taken 

President Hus«ell to have a young i to Knapp and he will be a.sked to identify 

man named Frank Stanley appointed i them. The chief cf pohce believe- that 

to the superintendency of this division I Knapp will break down when he sees thi» 

little over S500 The"next i of his line. " I b<ddly answered. i indisputable evidence .igaimst him. 

- ' The governor .smiled at my hot blush.! 

nodded, gave the reejuired promL'^e. pro- w q Diirrmi7C DAtimtC 

i h^.stilv wrote out on the ofncialiduced a fat j»ocketl>ook from^^ ifl. 3. DUIIUW^ IVCIUIUd. 

took out the money 

pressed that I askeel her to get some.; The complaint is not so much to keep | Manas' of the telegraph company .t^o . counted out^^.^^to^^^^ ^^ ^ Burrows returned this mcrn- 

Miiting & Devvkpmcnt tom- 

what is said to t.<> a rather surprise of all. and now 1 can get out shipe 

1 mg 

' Southwist. It will incorporate under the 
1 laws of Aiiiona as the H. T. i'alumet- 
j P re-SCO tl 
, p.inv. 
I It ha.^ 

I proTiiisi) s gold property near Prescott, 
I Arizona 

' .Amonj those interested in the new 
g%g^ I are: P Me Alpin. A Brotherton, 
7l1l^ ' V.'ilham Quinn. J Tcdd. S. Menlschikctf. 
fcWt# 1 E. Blai e. ('. Thompson. Pklward Lyons 
i and W F King, of this rity, and O. D. 
! Thlnp. 'f Minneapolis. 

The- c.nital stock of the new corpora- 
tion will be SJ.&OO.t'W) and it w;u^ announced 
at the neetlng this morning the actual 
work 01 mining would btgln in a very 
I short time. 

How thankful I am 

that I did so. 1 ' the boys off the hills on Sunday as it [ copies of each of the governor's tele 
luced to a shadow lis for them not to disturb the quiet of : grams, pocketed them and the roll ol hiii 

moi Ming for the purpose ot develop- at that time redu. ^rv. ».. <. ;..inu.^» ; i» mr iiieui n'.'* ''» ~..^^^.^ »..- m»"-' -• «'--,-■■.■;_ > ^,, _,.- hnt 
the mineral we.'-.lth ol the great of 7.5 pounds, but the first week's use of j the meeting bV their noise. The worst : and wnippeo on m> imi. 

- », V ,- ^ ' - z J . .w . When the train rolled Into the station 

Grape-Nuls brought me to my feel so l trouble Is experienced in the evening, ' *^^.^yj,^j„^^ j |,a,i j^y plan well in 

that I could stand alone. By the sec- when there are more boys on the street, ' , and promptly proceeded to carry 

ond week 1 could walk out. to the great and It is a serious distraction to wor- ; jt out. Rushinjr up the narrow stairs of 


to my business without any trouble, 
and I have made the phenomenal gain 
up to 160 pounds. 

"Improper food nearly killed me, but 
when I left it off and used Grape- 
Nuts It did not take long to put me 
back in health." Name furnished by 
Postum company. Battle «'reek. Mich. 

"Feed right, feel right." is a li-ue 
! axiom. Remember Grape-Nuts food is 
I for athletes as well as the sick. 



hours it would be greatly appreciated 

by the church-goers 

Council BHiffs. Iowa. March 4.— EMward 
Madsen, a 13-vear-old boy, wa« electro- 

of a forty- 


pole after touchmg me wire anei nis head 

wa.*? crushed and his neck broken 

Madsen, a l3-year-oia oo>, waw eiec 
cuted by a live wire at the top of a foi 
foot electric light pole. He fell from 
pole after touching the wire and his h 

everything as I had left it. It was 
with a tired sigh of relief that T re- 
nd saw that 
decided snau. 
lies Electric 
Rallies Electric, which was then Quoted was at par. my Jiunelred shares were 

r« whn wish to listen to the ser- i the broker•^^ otf\co I found the proprietor with a tired sigh or reiiei 
off the avenues durinar church {"n?.^^,^^5 \o i.uv me 100 shares of Vor- Within two months Versai 

little bits, and politely ushered me out of . .x. r- . w v,^ i. ». -, 

the room. J"g from the Elast, where he has been 

I lost no time In hunting up my making the final purchases of his stock 
broker, getting b.ack my original roll of spring and summer clothing. lu 
of money, and returning by the 1**-"* | commenting on the business situation, 
up train to the office, where _I found j^^. ^.j^rows says that a general good 

feeling prevails, with the prospecia 
probably a little better in the West 
Everyone looks for .1 ccmtinuation of 
the prosperity now enjoyed, and Duluth 

around 24. . . - , ^ 

Here is enough to nut uij five points 

worth $10,000. and Frwjik's allotment half 
as much more. He obtained the position 

will surprise all in the next few years. 

While in Chicago Mr. Burrows pur- 
chased two teams of horses, one ot 

margin " I s.iid. handing him my bor- of division superintendent and was re- 
rowed roll of bills, "but I want you to tained in it by the big comnany. which «.......= .^.- """"^-i-'Z 

n^omlse not to use this particular money. 1 eventually absorbed our we^k -one ami team in America, and was owned by a 
which 1 will leave with you for security, i then we got arrears of «*ls»ry and 1 left ! gt. Louis millionaire. The horses ar- 
1 will redeem it before night, and come I the detested office and devoted "»- time ; ^ ^ j^ g^ special car this raornii«« 
to vour hous« If necessarv.*' to planning the co^y villa »n the "'•"'irbs! ciUcPKO 

•All right " h^ aaia. "you have al- j of Versailles, which we still occupy. iro^ <-nicago. 

«i m 




St. Paul Concern Adver- 
tises Theatrical Scheme 
In Duluth. 


Much That Every Woman 
Desires to Know 

St. Paul Paper Investi- 
gates the Status of 
the Company. 

The craze of f peculation is s.iiil to 
havf* I -d a miniber t>f Duluth n>»opl- to : 
iu\t;««t small ► iriiing.-i in an alieg. <1 ;.' ^\ 
thfitter in St. Paul. 

All ad\ etiisfin.Tit api)** iriii? in a l-« al 
p^er says l t a theater of similar | 
I h i.»i.> > tufu uji over ' 

iiid an iii\estrnent o£ i 
:1 li'Vii^e \\L>ul'i pi ab- 

About Sanative Antisep- 
tic Cleansing 

And About Curing Ulcerative 
Pains and Weaknesses. 


Saloon Free Lunch Makes 

Bums of Lazy 


Employment Agent Tells 

of What Evil They 


rOoakRoom^ Specials, Jf 

Jk^'omen's \Vraj)pei-.s — scores and 
scores of them «k| dark and jiicdium 
colors -well msiAe -perfect fitting- 
all sizes — the i^ijzj kind— QQ^ 
special for Tlurjsday O/C 

Women's Silk Waists— an assorted 
lot—black and fanciers -values from 
$7.00 to #10.00- choice of any in the 
lot For Thursday oni|r, at 



Women's $10.00 Coats for $5.00— 
About 50 in the lot— Black, Red 
and Castors, all sizes — regular 
price $10.00— for Thurs- 
days special price 



St. [• 

n|> wilh: 

■ 1 .v.f !>!•> l(, 

St. P.rii. 

: i\ 

il- •''■-■ !. : ;..t publisilf'ii 

> . - iiap.M-.^. anil 

.. Ml' tsti>;atiim by the 1 iiy. The atlvir- 
s that thf ^^'\\ theater "'Is 

rill (ion." an. I th" ."^f . Paul 



t - 


nt'U -^i a ; • ■ !■ ' 

dlsi i>\« , . 

\V'h>'n ask- i i'^ i\\- Daily Nfws yes- 
terday why suuithini? had not been 
giren out 10 the jHiptTs of .^t. Piiul. 
afr. Wh'»- -1 "■ ' rh' t-ompiiny did 
ri0l \vi. . Uiattt^r knowii 

lorally j>'!. < i- lua of the n^w 
loinpany. he said, i.-, m rea'h the fai- 
niers iifiVI spf( ulators in tlio <ountiy 
towns. Mr. White said it is intended 
to loi'iWf the lieu ■ r it I'c; ni.i 

4'!)S .\lit"iSPI^ota stre' 

I'. K. Diekenn an. wiw owns the proji- 
erty. d<»les« that any option ha.s l>eeii 
»«.*ure(l on ii. and nothing detlnil' I' is 
t,t.c.t> ,•!.,,,.. ii, ,-..o-.,f.,-j t,, ;iny sitle. 

» ■ ' M*- stationery of Ih? 

lu-u ...inpi. .\. i-;. X. Hasszard, of .St. 
Paul. H presiileiiL. Mr. HazzffKl say« 

!'■: . far the new theaier is i 

c I ad that it probubl\ will 


Jf>hn -V. Bunifhtt^r'^ name, also of St. 
Paul, appears on the .st i Lioi..i\» «- < 
member of the tompany. 

Whether there have been .any sai?.^ 
of stork on (lie stre;ii;-th of the theit-r 
be'nt; "■uii'i--i' . ••nsti Uc-tioi;" i> i •; 
knov\ ;i. 

The- I 

if. nut iii--o!-;ir)rated. 

Too much stn^sg cannot be placed on , -The system of pfvlnK free lunche,«« as 
the great value Jf Cutifura Soap, Oint- It Is prai ti!<ed in Duluth by tlie saloon 
meut and rilla ia the antiseptic clean*-' keepers is one of the worst cvii.s the city 
ins of the mucous surfaces and of ^'f" *" conte.ul with " said a Duluth em- 
,=*.,. ,. ,. -., , ployment agent today. "The effect of 

the blood and Jirciuating fluids, thus 

affording pure, sweet and eeonomieal 
local and con.nt tutional treatment for 
wetikeuiug diseharges, ulcerations, in- 
flaiumations, iu.^ lings, irritations, relax- 
ations, di.<*placetients, pains and irregu- 
larities peculiar to females. Hence the 
Cuticura remedies have a wonderful 
iutliieuce in restoring health, strength 
and beauty to weary women, who 
have been prei maturely aged and in- 
valided by these distressing ailments. 

Glove Specials. 

these free lunch standi is to create a 
class of idle k>ungers and bums who are 
a ciiise to tho city. These men realize 
that they can live without worlting: for 
a considerable length of time by moans 
of free lunches ami th^v fall Into 
the habit of doing It. Nothing is more 
latal to the mural tone of a eiiy than to 
have sii. h .i class of people hanging about 
the street corners. 

■Thfsf men are in many drawn 
from the worst da-ss of woodsmen. Tney 
come Into the city with a little money 
and by moans of piecing out with free 

Women's German Kid Glovies, *n 
Hlack and colors, j-c!asp and 7- 
hook, regular price $r.oo — ^Qf 
special for Thursday 07C 

Children's Kid Gloves— in Brown 
and Red, j-clasp, regular price $1 
— special t"..r Thursday ^i^— XQ 
per pair O 7C 

a.s well assuoh a -mpnthetie afflictions as liMiches amJ sleeping at cheap lodging 

Dress Goods. 

houses or in any place where thev can 
Iliul a warm Jiuot. they can for 
V cf k.N wiihoiit doing a stroke .)f work. 
They are continuHlly on the lookout for 
\v.»»dsmen of tlieir acfuiainlance who 
come ilown from tlse woods with their' 
winter earnings (n their pockets and it 
is loungers who furnish the greater 
laiinber of the noted •bowt'iy grafters'. If! 
the.sf men were forced to work a large 
tj <-k! » * 1 i>-ii ii - I J I <'rcentage of ihis robberv would be abol- 

Soap, Omtnieut and Pills the i^tandard ished. " "^ '""' , 

skin cures and 1 umour remedies of the 'The police are powerless to touch 
civilized world. them, for they seldom beg .md thev ul- ' 

Millionq of tlie world's hettt- r^onnlA ' ^''^^ k'^'Pii 1 'W dollars in tlieir po-kets ; 

jnuiiuus or Hie woriaa pest people to prove they are not vagrants. It the 

use Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuticura .saloon keei.eis would organize to abolish 

Ointment, for preserving, purifying '''"^' ^^^*' lunch .-iystem. not oidy would 

and beautifvin<' the skin for cleansinff # ^' ''*^^''^ themselves a considerable sum 
auu ut,. uui>in„ uiesKiu, lor cieansii^ of money in the course of h vear. but 

the-scalpof cm tS, scales and dandruff, they would help dear the citv from thei 

aiKcmia, chlorosis, hysteria, nervous- 
ness and debilitv. 

Womon fromi hcvery fir-!t have fully 
appreciated the puritv and sweetness, 
the power to a bird immediate relief, 
the certainty of speedy and permanent 
cure, the absolute safety and great 
economy which iiave made the Cuticura 

5.i-incii ^tandar(l Cheviots — all col- 
ors, sold everywhere at $1.00 — for 
Thursday's special, at- per QQ^ 

Silk Headquarters at Head of the Lakes. 

yard. . . 

cream Friliiantine 


and the stopping of falling hair, for Kra iters .md street corner loungers w 

softening, whitt Ding and .soothing red, '"■.M,'";^'!irM ^ ," *'\1'T ^",''- .. 

,^...rh ..n,i .,...» K...?.i. :„ .i.„ *..™. „; - '^ ^'^^^'^ •«'«i> h^-lp solve the problf 


rough and sore hands, in the form of of 't he" •;ca;cVt y" oT'i^U^'fo^r " he^'woodT 
baths for annoving irritations, intlam- ^ approjiched one of these men today, 
mations and ule ^rative, and 
for many sanati /e, antiseptic purposes 
which readily suggest tliemselves, us 
well as for all the purjioses of the 

ways si)ld at Si;c. special ^'^^ /iC^f^ 
Thursday— per yat^ \J^\* 

Circle One Sil|k— ii^ good for any 
purpose to which iilk can be ap- 
plied — soft, lustrous^— 50 ^^^- CZQf* 
ferent shades, au4;»always. . ^^^ 


Women's Underwear 


ti^ilet, bath and aursery. 

of \\\\. !: .Ml-. VVhio 
,iii<i Mi. flazz.ud presiden' 

A ~Tn;.:l pili. •■.!>'■ to buy. eus\ i , t^k.- 
and -is\ to act. but never faihll^ 111 1 ■- 
suit.-. l>eWitts lattle Karl.\ Risers 

ai-OU->' ti:-- ■•■tioiis :i!iil .-ict i-i :i lotii- 

to the I; •[ Mit; (i ■:, m ' !• .M i\ 



who to my certain knowledge has bet-n 
li^ ing in this manner for more than two 
weeks, to go to the woods as a loader. 
His answer was. bring ilown your wood'^ 

I and I'll look 'em over.' 

I "If the woodsmen will spend their 
money In drink, let them do .so hut do 

, not encourage them to become parasites 
on t;oclet\ .' 


Hammell, the Crippled 

Plutocrat Coming to 

Dulmh Again. 

Sick Headache Cured. 

Sick headache is ( aused by dei-ange- 
nunl of the stomach and by indigeK- 
lion. t'hainberlaiu's Stomach and, 
Liver Tablets correct these disorders! 
and effect a cure. By taking these' 
tablet.'^ as s<x»n as the first indication ! 
of tlie disease appears the attack may ! 
be warded off. 

Women > riccccd I iiioti Suit-— in 
white only — bitttoatd across chest 
— regular price 75<>*-.special /IQ^ 
for Thursday, per 5uil Jv/t 

Women's Wool Tights, fast Black 
— drawn striny; at top, regular 
price $1.00— special for CJCkf* 

Thursday '^/C 


Wool Union Suits — all 
sizes — (Ypsilanti make) — never 
less than $.2.50 — special 
for Til! 

lan $.2.50 — special d* "f ^Qk 
uirsday, per snlt..*r ^♦^ ^ 

First Swedish Baptist 

Church to Take One 

Next Sunday. 

During? the month of January the 
Yf.uitg I.adies' society of th'- rir>l. 
Svxedlsh i'.aiiUst church jdaniie.! to ^l^^• 
a social for the henelit of the ianiine 
stricken jieople ill Xorthern .Sweden. 
hat it was sut;''-(l \\\.\\. tl, . hole 
congiegation should unite i; u.- n- 
rai!gen>enlH. so as to ubtaii; 1- l;o.p.I :i 
result as pos.-ibie, and it v-.s i.o;-t- 
pone-l 101 a till)::'. Many ni'-n:i>-rs of 
the chm -ii liive received leiiei.-^ tioui 
friends in tie- famine stricken districts, 
sa.vilig tlMt ;iid \\'\\\ lie even inoi-r 
nuce9.Sitry i itf-r ou in ihe sprinsr. 

A committee ou arrangements Avas 
chosen by i!ie congre.gation the latter 
part -n .lannaiy, at its regulai meet- 
iiiK. In \ ie\> oi '.lie meal need and tlie 
dtthoulf'. • ; iir I v: ; U' h an o/ferins 
on .k vve.-k o i\ ^vc'iii.K it has been ar- 
roiuti ( = 1 h I \ ■= I special iservit e. with 
au oU.-tI a;. ii'Xt Sunday evening at 
the eh'.'.:' 1 1 oil Nii'tteeuth a\enue west 
and First siieev. 

There are those in ti:.- .-.n. 41 .■;.:;■; tio: 
who remember the sad days ia IsW in 
Is'oithern .Sweden, when .suffering was 
intense on ai< ount of the famine then, 
and the iiuiications are that the otfer 


British Columbia Govern- 
ment's Majority Reduced. 

Vancouver. B. C. March 4.— The Brit- I 
j Ish t'olumbia government has lost thv j 

The result reduces 1 

Rug Specials. 

Tl. king pin a nong professional Ijeg- 

bii.s i.<; s,ii,i i(. H- heading for Duluth 
rrori ( 'hi' ;it;(./. 

'I'l,!.^ itiai/ is Fred \\ . Ilamineil. a West V.ile election. 
in. ; ai t. wt;.. « said to have worked It.s majority to the vanishing point. 
ucraiive grait in Viuious parts' of Hence everything suggests .1 short and 

turbulenl session, beginnitig in .\pril. 


I ti'v'kefeilers kin<doin. 

\\-- is better liiiovvn as the ' iluman ''•»"o^vcd by a dissolution of the legis- 

Du.^.' nid he lias been seen on the '''ture and a general election, 

streets 01 [mluih many tiir.e? before. .1^ '^ extremely unlikely under the 

Extra quality \ cl>iir Rugs— regu- 
lar value Sjp.op , . ^TOt r\C\ 
Thursday's spcctak-* .^^^ ^ ♦^^ 

, . . .^ 

O'Kio-G Tapesti'y Brti:->cl-. regular ^- 

value SiJ.^0— special' <t t H C\C\ 

for Thnr.tlay.i $>U.UU '^ 


1000 pairs of new Spring Shoes at a vast reduction. 

pile of our buyers in the East succeeded in closing a deal 
with a well known Eastern manufacturer for 1000 pairs of 
high grade Shoes in the new spring styles at unusual prices. 
By the terms 0/ this purchase we are able to offer them to 
you for Thursday at a fraction of the real values. Remember 
they are not old dead stock, but new, up-to-date, high grade 
shoes. Come in and see them— they speak for themselves. 
ICven the most skeptial will be forced to admit that never 
were such fine shoes offered for so little. Here's details: 

$2.50 for Women's fine Vici Kid Shoes — patent tip, laced — 
heavy extension sole,foot-form last - a nobby shoe that you 
would consider a splendid value at S3. 50; 
for this sale, in all sizes and widths from 
A to E — at, per pair 

Women's Fine Dongola Shoes — hea\y extension sole -patent 
tip. military heel — up-to-date in ever)' de- 
tail—a splendid bargain at the usual price 
S2.50 -for this sale 

Women's Dongola Kid Shoes— heavy extension sole — two 
distinct styles — very appropriate for 
spring wear — sold everywhere at S2.00 — 
f^^r this sale 

Women's Vici Kid Shoes — hand turned sole — laced, patent 
tip- military heel — a perfect dress shoe — 
all sizes and widths from A to E — a bar- 
gain at $3 — for this sale 

Women's Fine Dongola Kid Shoes — new 
city heel, extension sole — regular value 
Si. 50 — sale price 

Children's Fine Dongola Shoes — new city heel — 
extension sole — regular value everywhere Si. 25 
— sale price 

Boys' Box Calf Shoes — heavy extension 
heel — compare this with the best $2 shoes 
in the city— ^the sale price here Thursday 
is, per pair 

Youth's Box Calf Shoes — heavy extension 
sole- low city heel — well worth Si.75 — 
Thurstlay only 

Women's 50c Low Rubbers 25c- first quality, 
high grade rubbers — regular price 50c — sale 



sion sole — patent 


cnsion sole — two 


le — laced, patent 


„. 75c 

sole — laced — low 


r^ New Torchon Laces. 1) 

too pieces of new and dainty patterns. 
\% to 3 inches wide, in ecru and 
white, a peerless assortment— regular 
price 5c— special price forThurs- O 
day only >J\» 

Also the 8c and loc kinds for /T 
Thursday at ^^ 

vf New Embroideries. 

The regular 15c kinds — cif iiains<x»k 
and cambric — 2 to 5 inches wide — in- 
serting to match— special (or \C\^ 
Thursday — per yard V\J^ 

Muslin Underwear. 

Wotnen's Muslin Drawers, hem- 
stitched and e m b r o i d e r y 
trimmed, the regular 
kind — for Thursday. . . . 


Womeirs Corset Covers, of mus- 
lin, heni.stilclied and embroidery 
trimmed — the regular IQC- 
special lor Thursda\- 

1 3c 

^ W ash Goods. j 

.25c pieces Wrapper Clolli — lloeced 

— dark and modinin "colors — pretty 

stripes and small figures, sold 

everywhere at loc. special 

for Thursday, per yard. 

(Limit. '1 dres.^ patterns to a customer 


Corded Lawns — firm weave — light 
grounds, with neat stripes and fig- 
ures — new 1903 patterns — suld 
regularly at 15c — special \C\n 

for Thu'rsday.' >^^ 

r Hosiery Specials. j) 


Women's Cashmere Stockings — ■ 
fast Black, natural color heel 
and toe. elastic top. regular price 
35c — .special for Thursday '^Z^- 
per pair ^>J\> 

Women's medium weight Cotton 
Stockings — guaranteed fast and 
stainless Black, ribbed top, regu- 
lar price i8c special for A ^1/ ^ 
Thursday, per pair ' ^/2*' 

Women's Fancy Hose, -a splendid 
assortment of j)atterns, such as 
broken stripes and checks, never 
worth less than 15c — many worth 
i8c — special for Thursdaj'^ 

per pair 

Three pairs for 25c. 





Children's Hair Ribbons — pretty 
stripes and cord — regular value 
15c — sjiecial for Thursday 
per y.ird 


„i,.^,., „, .. . method.s adopted to inveigle young and sengers made prisoners, have arrived, 

uori^iiii; .iloiiiioi ills hund.s and knees, *"'^i;'';''i'>nf'*'^ tnat any new railroad ; go,„j. looking girls from neighboring I '"""^ ""'' ^•'-•' ^'^'^ report was a hoa.\. ; 

been amputated below 

botli k-<s havin 
lie- knee. 

Investigation \ lade more than a year 
ago levcaled tlu fact that his profes- 
.•«ionai begfrar i.' worth about $.'>u,<KiO. 
which. iiK hides tie ov. nership of a pay- 
ing faiin in Xorih Dakota. 

Tie- Chicago police have been follow- 
\\\K llannneir.«» ase in tliat city re- 
cetitlv. and they estimate that not less 
tliao I'.'.oo bone;, are thrown at this 
■ llumah I )og" every year by kind 
lieai'ted individu.ils that have 
touched " by his deformity. 

subsidizing or enabling legislation of I towns 
importance will bo passed, such mat- 
teis being highly contentious and the 
govenunent being reduced to impo- 
tence. There may. however, be passed 
as evidently a majority of both the 
government and opfKJSltion parties fa- 
vor the I hange. a measure substituting 
for what is now a mineral percentas- 
tax on ore output — less freight and 
smelter costs — which bears heavily on 
low-grade mines, a tax on net profits 
been I ^'^^'^'' deducting the coat of operations. 
IS well as cost of freight and emelt- 

into rhe«e ies;-irt< on the nie- ' ^''- Rathbila state.s their boat was halted 
into tnese lesoits, on the pte- , ,^ ^ Honduras gunboat and tluir pass- 
tense that work in restaurants was 'O . ,,0,.^ ^^...^ examined, but further than' 
be given them. The disclosures weii» ; this there wa.s no interference, and they 

HO startling that, as soon as the in- ; prt>cei'd on their wa>- 

to lionduras. 

vestigation of the Fourth district .shall (which is now under martial law. making | 
have Ijeen completed, other districts jl "npleasant for any foreigners. The 
will be .scrutinized and further ' »^'^. ^ "'"'*'^". "^VV huended to .spend sev- , 
sensations may resnlt. 


eral week.>^ in Honduras, but on account 
of tlie revolution rcturnert home after] 
\iaving spent a few days there. 


Haiiimell is only about 37 vears of *"8'- 

a;ie and has brown hair and eVes. He '''•^•^ change will. It is hoped, lend 
j was in Duluth ahout two years ago. audi ''^" ''f** '" lower-grade ore mining in 
I was rvin out of t le city at that time in I British t'olumbia, at any rate so far Ai 

a general ciusa.le against street Ing- ! STold. and gold-copi>er ore 
' gars. 

j The police wil 
: iiim this time, and will endeavor to I P''*^*'*"^'"^ '^>' ''^'^ '""^'^"^^"t ''i ^he ease 

ivc 'p hiin moving before he get.- an op- i "^ '^'*' provlnce'H lower-grade sllver- 
I !>ortiinitv to gatfier in any more easy''^='d mines. 

Per cent of Those Who Marry ^ ^^3, ^^ Belivestipted By 
Is Small. 

I producers are concerned. Other causes 
be on the watch for '"''i**'^** against any likely large im 

.Vnn Arbor, Mich., lil.irch 4.— Giving 

i them ten years time after graduation les.s 

Uian fifty per cent ©f tUe coeds of the 

I'niven^ity of Michigan .ittain the mar- 

nioiiey ooni; Suj erior street. 


Now that the colliery strike at Non- 
aimo, ^'ancouver island. Is settled, 
there are strong hopes of a busy sea- 
son and large output. The removal Oi. 
the United .'States import duty will give 

ing will be liberal. ;;^-» ,;;f^-^-;- ' "^^^^^^^^ With Former ^M\^t^l^Z^::V^^ 

being made in all diu 
m behalf ot the grand union concert' 
to lie .!;i\en at fne Armory. M.ari'h 1.". : 
Tt< kets .'1^ h'iiit; distributed in iaii;e' 
iiuinbeis iiiii iiv selling rapidly, i'or 11, >l iiiU'^ii lovers this will prob- 
abl> he OIL' oi' the tinest concerts e\ or 
iflvvi) i!i L'tiUith. 

Wife and Husband. 

coal oil competition. The Canadian 

I Paciiic is at present for steamship and 

r.exiiistoa. l\y., Maieli I.— General C'aa- ', railroad making greatly In- 

sius .M. ("lav. satrc of Whitehall, the noted 1 *^'"*'"s^d purchases of Vancouver island 

ii...hc...;,,..-i. MM I lan of many duels. Is j ^**°'* 

:i.i;ain ill a tiye. :ind even the two hired 

n . n ,l,e place are trembling from fear. TERRIBLE DISCLOSURES 
1 v\ ■ vv.eks ago D >ra Clay Brock, his for- 1 

ni.r child wife, .sold out her home at Pin 

kar.i. given her l-v the general after 1 
nuiniage to Bro< k. and she and Brock 
iiii and a terrible w.-nt to live at \rhitehall. After a few | 
l)i>ctois iivaied day.- «.}eneial Cia,' complained about the! 


'Just in the nick of tim<" our little Ijiiv 
wa.s saved" writes Mrs. W. Watkins of 
Pleasant City. Ol.ic "Pn. •umonia li.ul 
played Slid haMjt Willi 
cough s.-i ill bc-iid' -. 

i.iui I'M le' grew woi sM every d.iy. .\t |>resence of Brock in the house, and he 
length \v tried Dr. Kings Xew Discov- was asked to leave. The girl objected, were returned yesterday against Polic' 
er> lor eon.-^! and our darUng was and Hrock would not leave her at White- Capt. .^muel J. Bovd of the Fourth 
MV^^I. H-.^ now. seiind. and well. •■ Kv.rv- hall and go away nlone. This brought on district as a result of the disclosures 
Iwly ought to \Kn,-,\x. It's the only .«ure a clash, aiul. as In former difference-* at i!f tJ.L !f. yV*'"'^ y^ ^^f tii^>losuies 
cure lor .ouKhs. .-olds and all lung dls- the p.Iatial but and -heerreirm^^ ""f *,^^ operation of a ••sy.idicate of 
e^.-«es. Glial ant.. d i.yWm. .\bl)ett. drug- sion. the general t lew int.. .. rr.o-.. Rr..,.i, ^ice, on North Twelfth street. A 

;;:;. In Syndicate of Vicelnaiiiry 
In St. Louis. 

St. Louis. March 4.— Two indictmenis 


I'rice j'Ji and $l.i». Trial bottles t.M.k hi.'- wife and left. 


Mystery of Henry Larti- 

gue's Disappearance 

Solved In Part. 


Los Angeles. March 4.— President 
Thomas J. Hickey, of the American 
Baseball asF.ociatiou. has arrived in | 

riage state. And If they do not marry in | Los Angeles to begin his investigation \ft»^ WTC ¥T J a a. 

T^^J^^'l^^^^ c&a ''jlist ' of the baseball situation on the Pacific I HlS Wife UnaCr ArrCSt 

brought together l>y th • general cata- ■ coast. President Hiokev announces that 

logue. During the entire time that co- ^is mission is one of peace and that he 

education ha.s be,.n m V'5''^,"^ *''";. ■'';„^.,\'; ; will try and endeavor to persuade the 
universltx'. a total numb-r of isw women , , ^ ■ ■ • \.i. .- , 

have been gradiiated. Of only S-V f oast league to join m the nationa 
have married since being graduated. Tin* ; agreement. He will remain here .several 
Is less than '^^ per cent. But sixty-six ; days, going to San Francisco for a con- 
others of the total Were married prior to ; ference with officials of the PaciUc 
graduation, raising the percentage ot | ^oast ieague. 
married women alumni to about 34 per | 

Charged With Mur- 
dering Him. 


General Clay is aljout ro. years old. 

group of houses owned or controlled 
It . by the >oviner brothers, who were in- 

— " w i.^ about ihret ears ago that he mar- ' dieted a week ago, were recruiUng 

nedrv.r.a Richardson, a servant employed headquartei-s for immoral re.sorts and 
in Ins kitchen. T vo years later the girl 
di-;t«^ieed with hiin and he divorced iier. 
I, It' I she marrie.l Riley Brock. 

fo/t^me/mi^^ti^ i/s^: 

For Sore Throat .,.,«,, ,,„ I 

throat witii Liniment diluted ; 
with witter, and baiidsge the 
neck with tlannel s.itarated in 

were conducted in the most open and 
shameless manner. 

Doyd is charged in each cas<|^ with 

neglect of official duty. It Is pr.actically 

a.ssured that other indictments ag.unal 

j policemen in that district w il! be re 

i turned. The women In the resorts 

I flaunted their vice so opetily ttiai M. i . 

not considered possible that any p,itrol- 

! man in the so-called '"white chapel 

-Nea ^ ork, Mar> h 1.— F. Overton Paine, : could have been Ignorant of the true 

whose Wall streei career has l>een kale' state of affairs. 


A Well Known Wall Street 
Bear Disappears. 

For Diphtheria 

doscopic, is said to have disappeared. 
Kven bis hu.sines.v. ass.x-lates .say they do J 
j not know where he is, and the produce 

Dilute tlic Lini-Ir,^?r*"^'' ''^'" '"'^ '♦"inirtHl to show eat 
Lii.i , ,„ ,1,^, si-rireme cant why it should > 


mciU with sweetened water and I •'^'■,"-'^*^ -.^'•^^ f'*'" ' he benefit of i reditors' * 
gargle the thr<»at. or take a i^a- 1 J™;;;;»'';\";-,;';'^:^^^^^^^ conduct- i 

spoonful every hour, also baiul- \ for .losenii b. v. Teul. 

age the nock willi 


Harden, coun.-iel 
, , , . , -._.. of K,-w Bedford. I 

tlaiuiel ^'■'•^••'■- t^"" of tl„ Paine Judgment cred- ; 

*loth ..unrated with Linitnent. 1 i-'I'-^.' ;,, }L''r\''? H*]^' *^*" nn.ssing man. 

r- nil' »> I ■ • •*'^'e m the Land of George R. Bristow . 

I sc Hmklcys Rone l-»ni- j o,.ui,sel for Willia n Cossitt Cone & Com- i 
meiit jiroinptly 011 the first in- | h"".>' 'he cons«.lidated exchange f'rm ■ 

dication of a cold, or the slight- 1 rheV.'i|H.t!H,TTf .?''?* '""'i^ '"^'* of i 
, u .. - .1 ..u .. '" allegeil d«-falei tion of some of Its em- I 

est niHammation oi the throat. ■ ployes. oiu.stm 

and there will never be aiiv 1 Pai'v sprang irno fame in ixs!) for his' 

serious .sore tiir >al, or dipitthef- ?,vy'';:'.",'^^Vj^'Vn^t'^;i'* ''*'^'" ''^ '!'*" '"«''ket- » 

... . *^ . \ He was at tliHt time a memlier nf the • 

la. It 1-; a great preventative, as j Consolidated Sink exchange ' 

well as the cure for ts^\'^' pain. ( trading was of ei ormous 

The grand jury heard stories o f th^ 

Lessens Silver care. 
Prevents Silver wear. 



Sold everj'wliere, 
$r.oo per bottle. 


md Ills I Is a Silver safeguard. It gives, easilv and 

of rh^".?Sr di:ie?^''i;;'''spioV I ^'"'••*»-^' ^»^\^^«^«''^ ^^^^^^-r-^ briniancv. 
he conse jiient slump in the mar- ' never se.ratchmg, never wwixim^. t.roeoia. 
ket. lie cleaned uj. at lea^t Jl.ixHI.OOO. j '•SILICON,- 80 Oija Street, New York. 

?oc -uul "'f* t'™*^ 
'^^^ ami j^.^^p ^jj^j jjj^ 

First Vice President of Inter- 
national Mercantile Agency. 

New York, March 4.— W. R. Merriam. 
director of the census, has accepted the 
first vice presidency of the Interna- 
tional Mercantile ttgent y. as stated in 
the Dispatch Saturda.v. the newest rival 
of Dunn and Bradstreet. Mr. Merriair 
will &con bring his family to New York 
and remain permanentl.v. He will de- 
vote his entire attention to the work of 
the mercantile agency. 

He was offered the position some time 
ago. but refused, because of his aspi- 
ration to become the new .secretary of 
commerce. When the cabinet office was 
given to Secretary <'orteIyou, the posi- 
tion was again tendered him, and lie 

Mr. Merriam was In consultation lo- 
oay in New Y'ork with President Mc- 
Cauley and other officials of the In- 

To a reporter Mr. McCauley said: 
The former governor is here, but does 
not wish to talk about his resignation. 
He wa.s not able to see President 
Roosevelt before handing it in. and he 
:;oes to Washington this afternoon to 
have a conference. On his return here 
next Wednesday he will have a state- 
ment to give out regarding hio action, 
md his acceptance pf a position in our 

The salary is^ i>er annum, and 
it c arir^s quite a future with it, 

rr WAS A h6ax. 

Hives are a terriltle torment to the 
little folks, and to some older ones. 
Kasilv cured. Doan's Ointment nevr 
fails. Instant relief, permanent cure, 
any drug store. 50 cents. 

Pomeroy. Wash.. March 4.— The culmin- 
ating Unk in a chain of evidence of h<jr- 
rible crime was unearthed liere. when the 

I movements at the homestead. One day 
I Rli:<. Kstes was lured to Pomeroy and tlm 
house .'searched in In'r absence, di.-;. lo.^^jug 
i th«> ]»ve.-.ei;ee of l^iilipiies inideyi lothe.s 
|rev.!\er and rille and other beloi.gii.s-* 
whieii bf would naturally have lakeu 
with him. 
I Inch by inch the coil of circumstances 
tightened about the su.specti'd woman. All 
I nted"d to make it complete was the Hnd- 
! ing of the bod\-. So .-strong was the c is« 
considered that the ollieers went to liie 
raiu-h and acciiscil Mrs. l.arligce* openly 
1 of the crime and brought her to town 
I under arrest. leaving Deputy Siieriif Haw- 
i kins on the i)!ace to ph-k up more evi- 
dence. This otiicer began oiu- mi>re search 
[ for the biKly. and within three lioui'S 
j after their dctiarture found it buried in 
! a bole not forty feet from the house 
door, with the saddle that the dead man 
had intt nded to ride away on crowded 
on to]) of it. 

Two theories ar>» held of ihe crime. One 
Is that Lartigue and wife and <'harley 
Kstes are all three connected with the 
suiideii ami suspicious death of Newton 
Estes and the murder of one .lasper Mills 
in such an intimate relation that it would 
be extiemely perilous to allow Larligu^ 
to get lieyond their control where tlu^se 
dark secrets might be divui.tfed. Th« 
other theory is that Lartigue had Iti^eu 
robbing bis wife of her propert.v and 
went back to the place for the 
of getting luilil of more of it. but that 
the woman was madl.v infatuate^I with 
him. and. in the mingled i>;ission of hata 
and love, committed the deed. 

A Card. 

At I body of Henry Lartigue, who has been ' We, the undersigned, do hereby agree 

missing since Septeml>er last, was 

found' *" refund the money on a r.O-cent l>ottle 




Little Liver PUls. 

Hlw«t BMir SIsiMitur* •# 

in a liole in his own dooryard in his ranch 
twelve miles north, on Deadman cretk. 
His wife. 50 years of age, is in the 
sheriff's liands. charged with the mur- 

Sixteen jears ago Newton Estes. an old 
settler and well-to-do cattleman, died a 
few minutes after eating dinner under 
circumsiances pointing to foul pla.v. Be- 

of Greene's Warranted .Svruo of Tar if 

it fails to cure >-our cough or < old. We 

also guarantee a 2.'^-cont bottle to prove 

satisfactory, or money refunded.- 

S. F. Boyce, Max Wirth. 

II. C. Sweeny. William A. Abbett. 


fore .six months had elapsed Estes- widow TXTnttlPn 'Woo-A CornPfc A t*« 
married Henry Lartigue. ranch foreman I TT UlllCll Wd^C EarUCrS AFQ 

of her late husband, twenty years her 


Junior. Both removed to the old Estes 
homestead in this county. I.Airtigue was 
Inclined to l>e a reckless fellow. 

Lartigue and wife did not live happily 
together, and after many violent quarrels 
Lartigue announced his intention of leav- 
ing the country. With this end in \ iew 
he sold off several hundred dollars of pei- 
sonal property to provide the necesar.v 
funds, even buying the trunk to pack his 
belongings in. 

Lartigue was last seen alive in Septem- 
ber at Gould City, a postolflce near 
tlie farm, where he made an appointment 

with Dee Young, a rancher, to go stock ''';''^'' '"'A .? '• ** '' ' '•^•^, ^♦^'^n **» oe.i 
hun'-kig the next day. before he was tin- 1 l^'^f^'.^^/Vv- .0 n .'T'^al^'"^ .?/ """'';'' ''' " 
ally to leave. That night he went back ** tr<iKf-i.\ to hej. 81,^ will want her e^ 

§f Pac-aolte Wnypar 

Iowa Men Not Made Prisoners 
In HoMuras. 

Clinton. Iowa. M^rch ' 4.— Dr. R. S. 
r.ithbiin and A. W.,tMiller, of this city, 
who are on the \e.ssel which wa.1 roport- 
ej to have been Cap^jired ,by a Honduras 
war boat a few d«yB ago and the paa- 




ally to leave. That night 
to the Estes ranch to stay for the last 
time. The next day Young looked m vain 
for Lartigue. Days pas.sed and still lie did 
not come to keep bis appointment. When 
questioned as to where l..artigue was. hl.=? 
wife said he had left as he had intend- 
ed to. 
Neighbors tinally grew so Inquisitive 

' that Mrs. I..artlgue volunteered the infor- 
mation tiiat Lartigue had gone to Ilono- 

I luiu. where a sister lived, bttt a letter 

\ written by the officers to the lister elioit- 

I ed the information that Lartigue had 

I never arrived. Soon after this the officer.-? 

I intercepted a letter from the sister to 

1 Mrs. Lartigue imiuiring of the w here- 

• abouts of her brother, whom she said she 
had not beard from f<jr six months. Close 
on the heels of this a letter came from OcHohtfuf Relief From Cmtarj'h. - 

_ the sister at Honolulu, inclosing another Here is one of a thousand such teatl- 
letter froni Lartigues wife, in which tbe| monials. The Rev. A. O. j>uckley. of Buf- 

; wife stated that Lartigue had fled fromifalo. sav.?: "I all to know what a 
home under the cliarge of horse-stealing ] bles.sing Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder 
and that Uie officers would look for him > is in a case of catarrh. I was troubled 
on his arrival at Honolulu, and for the | with this disease for vears but the tir«»t 
sister to write them that he had actually time I used this remedy it gave most de- 
started for that place, but had died on Uchtful r--lief. I now regard mvself en- 

1 the voyage, thus stopping further seaj-ch. tfrelv cured after using it for two 
A detective wa«. put on the In the months." Sold by Max Wirth. 13 West 

1 gxUse of a land hunter, who sltadowed all {Superior street.— 24. 

Given High Praise. 

Cliicag"!. March 4.— No woman in the 
world makes such a good wife at; slio 
who has been a wage earn(»r." 

Such is the jihilosophy of love and mar- 
riage announced by Dr. RlKula P. Bar- 
stow at a meeting of the Irving Park 

'In the first place.'' .said the speaker, 
"that kind of a woman df»esn't nag. 
and if a man pays $40 for a set of Iwoki* 
she won't sigh about it and refer lo it 
over the coffee every morning for a 
month afterward. She has seen |40 de.ils 



nomic independence, to be sure. an<i titat 
is only anotlie" name for an allowancf. 

"I certainly would like to know the 
value of business training in the home." 
was asked. 

"Value? Well, as I said, first the valae 
of money and then the value of friend- 
ship and love.' said Dr. Barstow. "She 
knows that the \alue of anything that 
lives, of anything actn.-illy human, is the 
greatest, best and di-arest In the world. 
She will not want to Ii^•e In a small < !r- 
ele, and, as to economy, the eronomj- of 
the average woman, she 'wonid throw It 
to the four winds and show her family 
how to J)e comfoi table." 





■ II I - 

'- — t - 

THE DUbUTH LViLiNlNi^ iiKHAijIrr ^El>Nii.lSi>AV, JVlAllCll 4, iwa. 

Watch for the furniture opening. 

\Vt arc getting ready to open people's eyes, with an as- 
si»rtmcnt and prices unparalleknl in the history of Dukith. 
"Twill save money to every houhekeeper. 





This Thursday at the Glass Block 

will be the first one for the spring goods. Special bargains 
are on sale which nobody can afford to pass. All day sales 
and hour sales are full of bargain interest. 

Muslin underwear. 

Special bargains for Thursday s thrifty shoppers. 

Corset covers -Choice of a dozen different 35c 

value?— some with lace or embroidery edj^c— some . ~ M »• m 

plain n. s. u,ffle some high "«'<• | Q fiuy tomoiTOW, wlule you coH get these cuC prices. 

some low neck — all for one bargam ■ ^#f]' I "^ t ^ o ■- 

Thursday the last day 
Cut price drug sale. 

Wrappers, sldrts, waists. 

special bargains for Thursday's thrifty shoppers. 


price, Thursdcty 

Drawers- ^^p'^"*^^'*^^ 40c values for 25c on Thursday 
— some with two rows of lace insert- 
it ■!■!, extra de<' ) ruffle, umbrella style ; 
nc values in l»uiuth to equal them at 

Night gowns — special sale Thursday of a new lot 
. ! gowns with V shaped yoke and two A ^^ 
I' ws of instrt ;,l' with clusters French ^3i^7^^ 
ti;ck>— gowns worth 75c — special price * ^ ^^ 

Underskirts- -Kxtra full skirt of fine muslin, with 
H. S. and t deep ruffle; also 

M :ri< with ruj Ic of lace or embroid- 
ery and tucks —good S1.50 value at 

lie iiiu^iiii, n 'ill 


One-hour sale 

9 to 10 


One-hour sale 

10 to 11 

A. M. 



x:]V.v we 


. . IK W . » ' ' ' t 

- 1' r < ■ < 


\n assortment of light and dark dress 

()ercales and corded dimities — worth 

rem 12 to 15c a yard — Thursday, 10 to 

: a. m., at the special price of tj^c yd. 

Stocking bargains. I New silk specials. 

. , - •, -• ■ ., -, , ::. ■. -—for 

: three pairs fcr Q^ 
25':. cr — per pair ^V 

Three F^irs :n a tcx for Sioo— Nc^v J^-t 


Wall paper specials. 

254C ; 'I2^c 

' ,. ^ ; .■lori^. gj:t and 

..r.u Thrte-room i< *.i 
; aC a rcil on. Thursday. 

H.M F PRICE— . ' • ''m:uu\n^ \,\:n- 
^ , lOw large the 

SPECIAL SALE of Tup corded «tripe«— 

: bJni»tions of all colors :n pronounctci 

hades or delicate tints — white also m- 

hided— ittf-t the Thing f' r llcl.t Allf« 

l::r: waiJt*— per yard.. *TwV 

See cur natnral pongees — plain cr embroid- 
ered m fancy colored dots and figures. The 

roper thing for jhirt wai^t s-ii.t?; and for 

eparattr waists— J4 inches d^ 1 ^•C 

.vide— per yd $2.25, $1.65 and 4' 1 ^mf^ 

^NTHEREA— The great lining' ^ilk— the 
UK liiat ha^ mort lady friends than any 
ither lining silk — all colors — at ^A/« 
cr yard *JW\* 


Special shoe values. 

! i '.r complete lines of ludie> $4 f >o ^hoe^ — 
up-to-date gc-t ds — velour calf and vici 


■It: W •-'! K — 

• -,■•11'- —the 


Kid -tock — patent leather or dull tips — all 
'ue> and all widths — j-peciaily C^ OR 
prKtd t'.r Thursday only 44/4y*7U 

Ladies* $^.50 shoes, in three different styie* 

—light or heavy soles, very ftyhsh. scrvice- 

> I i:nriA< — all s-jzes and all d» 1 OQ 

...::l.k— Thursday, per pair. . . <P I .07 

1«12 the $1.75 size. 





O* d. d. 

Syrup of Figs — 
the 50c size. 

Warner's Safe Cure 
$1.00 bottles. 

Dr. Pierce's Favo- 
rite—regular $ 1 . 

Castoria genuine, 
regular 35c size. 


Lydia Pinkham's— 
regular $ 1 size. 

Swamp Root* — the 
regular $1 bottles. 

Doan's Kidney 
Pills —regular 50c. 

Scott's Emulsion- 
regular $ 1 .00. 

Peruna— regular 
$1 bottles. 


Quinine Pills, regular 10c J^C 

Hood's 50c Lithia Tablet? 31c 

Hoods 2SC Lithia Tablets |9c 

Hoods 25c Dyspepsia Tablets.. I9c 

Carbolic Salve, regular 25c 15c 

Nursing bottles, graduated 5c 

Mela Derma — 50c size 20c 

Meia Derma— 25c size 12^C 

5c Rexoleum — two for 5c 

10c Rext'Ieum. white 5c 

Hood's 25c Malt Extract \Tc 

Hoods $1 Beef. Iron^& Wine...65c 

Hoods $1 Antiseptic 50c 

White Pine 25c C«iiigh Syrup... |5c 
Seidiitz Powders, in tin boxes.. |9c 
Cod Liver Oil, pure Norwegian. 59c 

Carter's Little Liver Pills 22c 

Williams" Pink Pills, 50c size... 43c 
Six for $2.50. 

Morse's -25c Indian Root 22c 

P?nkham'^ 25c Vegetable Pills.. 22c 

King's New Life 25c Pills 22c 

Y< tir ch< ict — Belladonna, Cough, 
Strengthing, Electric or Rheumatic 
Plaster^, regular price 25c— for. IQc 

Com Plaster*, regular loc .^C 

Bunion Pla^ttr?-, regular loc Qc 


Ideal 25c Tooth Powder ; f^C 

Wright's 25c Saponaceous...... |5c 

Lyon's 25c Tooth Powder |5c 

Enthyniol 25c Tooth Paste . |5c 

Sanital Liquid 50c Dentrifice. .; 35c 
Hind's Honey Almond Cream 39c 


Mellin'e Food, large $1 size , 57c 

j Meliins Food. 50c size ; 35c 

' Nestle's Food, 50c size ; 35c 

I Sugar of Milk, regular 50c , 29c 

Malted Milk, $l ^ize : 75c 


25c sponges, now 1 Oc 

5 lbs Sea Salt 12J4c 

30c and 35c Tooth Brushes..... 1 5c 
$1 R. & G. Violet Toilet Water ftQc 
Kirks, Armour's or Jergents Toilet 

odors — regular 25c 











Soaps, all 


Sea Foam Soap 

Olive Oil Soap, 5-lb bars 
Witch Hazel, regular 25c 
Ammonia, Zenith brand. 
Borax, i-lb package .... 
Machine Oil, regular loc 
Kirk? $1 Toilet Water.. 

Ed Finaud's Vegetal 

Woodworth's soc perfume, all odors 

-at .' 35c 

R. & G. $1 Perfumes, all odors. ^9c 

Ed Pinaud's 50c Perfumes 29c 

Ambrodine, Face Lotion 39c 

Florida Water, regular 25c.... |9c 

Florida Water, regular 75c 49c 

Cold Cream, regular 25c 12^C 

loc Eyebrow Pencils 3c 

Rogue, French, regular 15c 7c 

Sachet Bag=, violet or helio.... |0c 

Crown Smelling • Salts 25c 

Davidson's $2 Ladies' Syringe.. 75c 
Rotary Spray, regular $3... $1.25 
Buib Syringe. 3 hard rubber pipes. 

regular 50c 23c 

Rubber Tubing, rapid flow. 6 feet. 

regular 50c _ 39c 

35c Ulcer and Ear Syringe. .... 23c 
25c rubber Dressing Combs.... |5c 

25c Fine Combs iI2^C 

Colgate's 25c Violet Taicum.... |5c 
Mtrnnen's 25c Talcum Powder . 1 |c 
Bailey's 25c Violet Talcum..... |0c 

Tetlow's 25c Swansdown ; 1 Ic 

Java Rice Powfkr, imported, made 

by A. Bonrioi«. regular 50c 29c 

La Blanche 50c Face Powder..; 33c 

Wrappers — Special sale of dark color- ^^ ^^ 

ed percale wrappers, good colors and ^9 f\K^ 
patterns — fancy trimmed — tomorrow — ^ %^^^ 

New walking skirts— the new flare, made as well as 
$15 skirts, seams all bound, finish 
perfect, black and mixed melton 
cloth — the latest and a bargain at 

New dress skirts— black cheviot, 
silk and broadcloth, new grey mix- 
es, lined, unlined, plain, trimmed 

New white dtick shirt waists with new 
puff sleeves and new stock collar — regu- 
lar Si values for 

Special— Clearance small sizes in Si. 5c 
colored gingham shirt waists — 52 and 34 
— bargains for those who can wear them 




One hour sale 

1 to 2 



for $1.50 pauit 

Positively only i gallon to a customer, 
and none sold to dealers at this price — 
three well known brands of floor paint, 
regular price $1.50 a gal. F^tr one liciur Thurs- 
day, 1 to 2 p.m., per half gallon 75c can 4SC. 

One-hour sale 

2 to 3 



for $10 hats. 

All the trimmed hats in the millinery 
department, worth from S5.ootc $10.00, 
will be placed en sale for one hour, 2 to 
3 p. m.. at the wonder price cf gL48 each. 

Dress goods bargains. Wash goods specials. 

Glass Block prices on new dress weaves 
for early spring — special bargains lor 

BLACK Lenox suitings — 56 inches wide— a 
regular 65c value — limit one dress ^jQf% 
pattern to a customer, at — per yd. .*i*^C 


BLACK serge — 44 inches wide^all piire 
wool, shrunk and sponged and 
cheap at 05c — Thursday's special, 

COLORED 46-inch fancy suitings, in three 
shades nf gray — selling every day £jQf% 
for 85c a yard; Thursday's special . .wTrC 

COLORED all-wool Venetian cioth suit- 
ings in gray, myrtle, reseda, new blue, navy 
and brown. 52 inches wide, regular OA/« 
price $1.35 a yd; special Thur^day . .^OC 

Mere new wash goods^tJner and better 
wash good'^ — greater variety cf wash goods 
than ever before in the enlarged wash 
goods department. Always something 
specially attractive. 

SPECIAL — Beauclerc corded stripes in 
fancy c i(:red Horal designs — a beautiful 
line for fancy suuimer ir house dresses. 
.-Mso Supino batiste in white grounds with 
fancy colored figures. Wash goods worth 
20c a yard, and always selling at that price 
— will go on sale Thursday, at 1^1/^ 
per yard 1 4^/2C 

Knit> Underwear. 

Great bargain in ladies' lisle vests — colors 
i white, pink and blue — makers* sam- Or« 
I pies, at 33c on the dollar — each ^^ 

j All worsted golf vests — just right for early 
spring — good colors, good weight?-^ -i»^v£- 
1 le'^s — fancy trimmed, worth 
I $2.75— fori 

$ 1 .75 

New go-carts and cobs 

We are sliowing more baby carnages 
and go-carts than aiiv other Duiuth store, 
and our prices are so much l«iwer that it's 
like finding $5.00 every time you buy here. 

Every cart and cab maiKed in plain fig- 
ures, one low price alike to all. 

See the new English perambulators, 
With leather h< ods and coach br-dies — 

$2.75. $3.25. $4.50. $7.50 
and up to $40.00 


mile Pine Loggers Musi 

Hustle For a Few 


trict dv. 
summer ^ 
In view 

whuh V.:r 
I'oesiblir. Hi 

id to be certain to aidb^-ing sent out every Any. thus averag- 
Finp the log !»ui>j.:y 0! ii.g 4(0, WtO feet d..ny or 2.f.(<0,0<'0 f»et per 

wrek. The logs? i.r«r- bf^i'ig shipped to 
Hayv.ard. Wis. wher»^ th-' Kines Luir.- 
ber <ompariy. thif I'ast w.iit^-r, bought 
u. sawTnill plant. 

us m th€ injlam tiis- 
■ '■> ,011.: I- -iring and 
...u se.»>M:<!i. 

tf the present ccniditit>r.e 

♦ ailvinfible to ^msh the 

.i US iilcng us fast as 

■ mtrac tors are making 



etrenuouR etorts to get and keep many - — ... ^ a.i. 

men at t npp ai,d th^ dtmand for SeCOIld Olie InStalleCl 31 1116 

I labor in : od? .s J»c.methliig enor- 

mous with .agts lit tht vt^ry top notch. 
The claps r • wordsmei. who fco into the 

-woods to make and s' money may 
Maine then S'-lve.'^ thi.*^ spring if they 
do n<«t hav> :\ gof«l bantv a<rt!urit. 

Oiie insta ut- of the demand f < r men 
and the sh* rtuife of labor iS iliustruted 
in the loggl ig operatltinr of the Edward plaits that will be used In the oonstruc- 
Hines Lumaer company, which is cut- i,on of the two boats which are being 


The fnglne < r:ine is now in oper- 
ation at the shipyards and will be used 
principally on the tracks nearest How- 
iirds pocket, carrying wteel frixnies and 

The Work Of Gelling Logs 
Out Must Be Ac- 

« i 


ting Sf vera millions of fe*'t of pine in 
Northern V'istonsin this season. Thr:- 
?onipany n'»w employs about 2fK'0 mei; 
in the pint woods of Douglas county. 
Wis., alone and is advertising for more. 
NVar M;a ' , Wis,, a ftw unlea out of 
WfSt Supenor. the vompany about 
1200 men a work and the nev.- c,nnip« 
wpst of Havthorne, on the <.»maha have 
beiwetn T0( .-^.nd HO mer. In the lat- 
ter locatioii the Hint's < ompany has 
recently started its operations, h.'-.ving 
secured thi t strip of timber north of 
Amnicon a id Lyman lakes. A station 
\\ iihin ..j]i^,j HintR t^j-ur. has been rut in | 
where the logging road connevts with 
the Ctmaha rcwid ncrth of Hawthorne., 
.\ trainloaii of thirty-five cars of logs is? 



buiit on the extemporized berth north 

of the punch shed.'^^. 

This is the .■second engine crane to be 
intUilled, the first having been necessi- 
tated by the fa< t there are four instead 
of the customary two boats under con- j 

The work on all fctur new vessels i» , 
Riiid to be well underway, most of the j 
frames liave been placed and the work | 
of puliing on plates will soon start. 
The repair work on the big rteet lying 
in .iiid near the shipyards gives em- ! 
ploygnent to a small army of men. 1 

Sent to Fergus Falls. ! 


Jacob Gustafson. a wooflsman who 
was brought to Duiuth from the vicin- 
ity ol Chisholm. was yesterday exam- 
ined before the judge of probate and 

be sent to 

seemed to 

nily until it 

«»rm.ti.inci he«iule<» loMt of »nn<>tit^ ' came to his head, when he declared 

i*\^<vi ts oil ®'^"l'"""^' Desuies logs ox appetite, . ^^^^ Homebody had changed heads with 

ttiou=-ands *^*' tired feelintr, fite of bilioiisnefce, him. that his head u good one. but 


; .• ii . • , A 

■ .-;.f-ri--". 

..tch Ui' 

^ * 

~ :,;o;;th 

■ fiieiiced 

; 1 ■ ,^ ■ . 

U' do so 

Spring Humors 

Come to n ost people and cause many i pr':.nounied insaive. He will 
J * * , •' > Fergus Falls. Gustafson s 

^ troubles, — pimples, boils and other answt^r questions intelligent 

Judge Cant Rules In Case 

Involvins: Vermilion 

Range Lands. 

The long drawn out lawsuit of H. D. 
Stott against S. .M. Hay. the Km«x Lum- 
ber company and S. F. Bell was termin- 
ate<l in district i> urt of this county yes- 
terday by the fonnal overruling by Judge 
Cant of the molicn for a new trial. An 
.ippeal to the supreme court from the ord- 
er overruling the motion wa* immediately 
taken by the plaintiff. 

The record of case is a v^ry volum- 
inous one, the m;iJn issues, being as fol- 
lows : 

S. M. Hay had ;i mortgage on the lands 
In controver>iy v^ hich embrace over 400t.t 
acres, located on the Vermilion range and 
in the extreme no; t hern part of this coun- 
ty and said to tiave a high si>eiilative 
value. Soon aft< r the mortgage was 
given. Hav is said to have satisfied it of 
rword in 1*®7 wiiile the mortgag*; was 
thu.- sati^=fied it i- claimed that Mr Scott 
purchased the pr' pcrty from Parian Sem- 
ple. the mortgagor and owner, hut by in- 
advertence he fnile<l to have his deed re- 
corded until iSJKt. In the meantime, it is 
claimed that Mr Hay, notwithstanding 
the satisfaction if the mortgage institut- 

leading riuestions Involved will make the 
final dtcision by supreme court of In- 
terest to the profesfion. 

In his decision. Judg^e Cant awarded 
the plaintiff r3Xt acres of the land. h<.ld- 
Ing that the same is subject to the un- 
paid balance of the foreclosure judgment. . 
The j.ialntiff contend.s that the judgment \ 
on account of the satisfaction of the ; 
mortgage, has been at all times void. . 
also that the land purcha.sed out of the I 
for"c!osure mortgage judgment is5 void 
for the same rtason. 

A, N. McGJndley. S. T. and ■William : 
Harrison represented the plaintiff; Dav- 
l.«. HoUister & Hick.*" represented the 
Knox Lumber company; Mitchell & Rev- | 
nolds represented S. M. Hay. and Mahon 1 
& Agatin represented F. S. Bell. 



in tilt 
ning tomorrow night 
will be presented. 

ciaticn. spoke on "Our Progress. ' He 
.«aid that all of the churches of the city 
are in so.mpathy ar;d in lir.e with the 
movement, lind that tliere is plenty ot 
materiMl to carry the work at it has 

Rt-solutlons were also passed asking ; one t-f the best 
that Mr. Thompson conduct a gospel found anj,wnert 
campaign among the cnildren during the 
coming srummer. 

There wa.s also m'.ich interest to know 
whether Mr. Thompson, who is not per- 
manently located in l.^e < ity, wiH be at 
the next meeting, t.nd last evening he 
was unable to say. Today he said, how- 
ever, tliat he will be here. This meeting 
will be held at the Plymouth Congrt Wi- 
nona! church in West Duiuth. 

The following officers were eiected: 
President. T, S. Thompson: vice presi- 
dent. Mrs. J. O. Milne; secretarj'. S. S 
Wllliamj-on; treasurer. W. a. Andirson 

; the last time tonight at the Metropolitan 
; the comedy drama "A Young Wife/ Thiv 
play is one of the lest yet given by the 
|cornpan>. Many changes fcr the better, 
' are to l»e made by M;. Ferris in hit; com- 
' pany. and In a few day.'^ Duiuth will lose 

•.ompaniet' to be 
«f untry. Begiii- 
Davy Crockett' 

Annual Meeting, Pleasing 

Program and Election 

of Officers. 

A moKt impcrtant event w:!] i-e the re- 
turn tngagemej";! of Lt uis Jarnes and 
FredentK Warde at tiie Lyceum Theater 
on Friday evening. For 5.1. i'; enp-agement 
their efforts will Vte concentrated upon a 
mosterly redltic>n ol BoKer's version of 
that immc'jtal tragedy. "Francesf-a ua 
Dimini ' in which both stars Kiilne at 
their i'cst. Tlie intense story <if h^ve. 
jealousy and hate is one f:f the irems of 
English hteiaiure and the ir.terprttation 
i'V tilt Wageiihals ami Kemp«-r'i; comtl- 
nation jjeaded by Mr. Jame*; and Mr. 
Warde is sure to be one cf unalloyed de- 

These managers have gained an enviable 
reputatitm fcr the magnifif i-nce with 
which they mount SliakesfM-.can playr 
and for their excellent judgment in select- 
ing players well capab!' of bringing cut 
, , ,^ ^ the utmost capuoilities tf the smallest 

Duiuth never extends to any stage tav- pj,j,j 
orite a warmer welcome than to joliy < i^,,^i^ James f.nd Frt5ei;ck Warde need 
Frank Daniels and last nights was no < „^, introduction to the playgors of tliis 
less enthu?^iastic in i\.s demonstrations ^^-^y f^j. i^^t^i audiences are considered bv 
than on the previous visits he has made. • jj^^ ^t.-as the most critical and appreola- 
The funny little fellow grows funnier if i tj,.p ^.f j^.^v in this section of the countrv. 


I anvthing .-ind there is not~a moment when 
he is on the stage when laughter does not 

of th' 

aloni: : 
and «>f 

Str'!'* '' 


' earth. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 
and Pills 

■■. h.te pine 

iv' been oankeU ! The SCO acr one gets rul of them the that he imagines that he owns the 

•he driving streams ■ tetter, and the wav to get rid of them 
ke?. or have lieen I , ' , ,j .•" . .i . i 

. ..g i.iiiway haul to, and to bu Id up the eystem tbut Las 

e are still millio'ns of feet j gufl^red flOin them IS to take 
be skidded out of the i 
woods before the spring break-up oc- ' 
<'urs ;iRd the ground becomes too soft ' 
for the teams to work to advantage. i 
aif iiy of the northern loggers have 
been enabled to get from the woods , ,^.„x..^,,. 

this reason logs that were cut a year Forming n combination the Spring oi a horse-trough ducking some time 

^gef^t^Siie tJi w^m wlati^'Iill Medicinc,.«rexce^^^^^^^ 

strength n purifying the blood as 
shown by unequaUed, radical and per- 
manent cui*e6 of 


The snow is still ciuite deep in tlif 
woods throughout Northern Minnesota i 
and Wisconsin, but is settling away | 
jind thawing rapidly during the days 
and freezing a little at night. Predic- ; 
tlons are made that some of the driving , 
streams which during the few years I 
past have had low water during tiie [ 
spring months, owing to the scarcity i 
of snow, win be available this spring, ; 
more so than for years past, because 


More Than He Does For His 

Chicago. March 4.— Clifton Roes, hero 

ago at the hands of a .South ^^ide girl's 
father, has again brought himself into 
prominence by eloping with a pretty 
West .Side girl of 17 years, the daughter 
of Albert L. <;houinard. Mr. Chouinard 

Thp annual meetins of the Duiuth 
Sunday school association was held last 
evening in the First M. E. church, and 
was a very interesting session to all 
those who are interested in itie work of 
the Sunday schools. 
A Fupper was served at C o'clock and a 
ed proot'edings a:'*J secured ~a foreclosure large number were pre.«ent. 
judgment witliout plaintiff e knowledge. . I-ollowlng that the program opened 
Thi!^- judgment and sale thereunder, would with a song service led oy Paul Gilbert, 
not. it is alleged. ve.«t a complete title in l who also sang a .«olo. 

Hav a.« the purcha.»er, so that he procured , Dr. Long spoke on "The Boy Proh- 
pufchasers for the timber on the land and ' lem, " He presented the subject of what 
obtained proceeds without giving credit ' can te done for the boy and told of the 
to Mr. Semple, f < r the rticson that there i work of the lx>y s club of his church, 
wa-s no indebtedness owing him. | which he organized. There are a var- 

It is further claimed that a remnant of i iety of things taken up and offered for 
the property was. however, sold under [ entertainment, such as mock trials, leg- 
foreclo.Kure "judgment and bid in by Mr. j Islative debatts. etc. 

Hay. the mortgagee, but he failed to put | •Does it pay?" asked he. "My exper- 
on record his certificate of purchase until ; lence leads me to believe that no phase 

about a vear afterward, aliiiough the law of -•-—'- " — — -"> °-" ' >^'=' ""- 

requires the sale to be recorded within JO sv 
! of the confirmation of the same. 
' Through this failure to record, it was 
I claimed by the plaintiff that the fore- 
closure sale was void. 

The contention in the case was that 
the deeds obtained from Semple lor the 
timber sold the Knox Lumber company 
and F 8 Bell were prcKured through 
fraud and with the knowledge of plain- 
tiff's unrecorded deed, also that Mr. 
Semple wa.s at the time of the execution 

Mr James' jxtrtrayal of Pepe. the jester, 
and Mr '\Variie'» ieaJiZiiticn of the char- 
acter of Lanciotto ar«- f ompan»<'n pictures 
that will long adorn the gallery f f stag« 
masterpiece.'-. The costumes and scenery 
will be well in keeiiing v.ith the lalentg 
of the stars and tiiat ineanv lavish Invest*" 

reign .supreme. An odd combination is 

this delightful comedian, he Is clown and 

artLst. he is the buffoon and yet the clever 

comedian, knowing to a nicety the fine 

art that makes a situation ridic-.ilously ^ _ 

funny and yet never lx>rdering on the vul- \ ^^^^ ^^ ^j^^, nriinntest de1:iil. 

gar. 'VN'hile he is always the same . "p^^ exctllent supporting romftany \n» 
! Daniels, no matter in what he may ap- ; ^ j-j^es Miss Teresit Maxwell NormaS 

pear, he prepetrates surprises, too and j Hackctt. Thcma.'; Coffin Cc-oke and Wada- 

they are not confined to the auoience | ^^^y^], Hani.--. 

either, for humor bubbles forth from him ! 

'so naturailv and so spontaneously tiiat the ™'^— ^^ — "^ — '"'— " T^TTT^^^!!^ 

I members of his company nt^v^r know 
1 (juite what is coming and are frequently 
< themselve.s convulsed by his unexpected 

church work pays so well." he an 
wered. "There are so many influences 
to draw a boy away from the church. 
He soon l:>ecomes of age, and is ready to 
leave home. I believe that the way to 
keep them in the right pathway is to 
teach them to consider the church next 
to home, and the pastor their special 
friend. I believe the church clubs tend to 
instill this belief In the minds of the 
boys. . . 

"1 believe every church should have a 
reading room of some kind, a gymna- 


Scrofula Salt Rheum l^^""^^,^ J^* "'^"^^ yesterday to the 

^ . . .. . -...«. . I \\ est L.ake street police station, and 

Scald Hetd Boils. Pimples [ ,,^^^^ detectives to aid him In finding 

All Kinds of Humor Psoriasis ■ the runaway pair. It is not so mucft 

Blood Po sonlng Rheumatism I ^he absence of his daughter Henrietta 


' of the deed me-ntally incapacitated from ' slum, and special work, to hold the boy 
! making it It w.os further contended that ; and interest him Ip religious work. ' 
• Mr Semple never received any money ' t. 8. Thompson, president of the 
I for the deeds except 11400 paid his wife j 
i by Mr Hay forjlier ifcifluence In obtaining 
i the execution of the deeds by her hus- 

! sallies. He .«tlll gives Ids entr" act bur- • 
i le.sque speech and it is by all odds the . 
: brightest thing of the whole show, worth ; 
. in itself the price of admi.sslon. I 

'< "Miss Simplicity" in which Daniels is i 
I disporting him.stlf this year is clean, I 
I bright and refreshing and crisp and neat i 
as well. The plot is light. jus:t e.nough j 
to hold it tcigether. and the music plea^- j 
i Inc and catchv. Several songs .ire Intcr- 
: poTated and thev are tne cleverest. Among 

these is "The Girlie With tl>e Baby Stare ' . 
I and "Babette" which received many en- 
cores. Clever songs also at*- "Rosalie. ' 
"He Did It so Politely. ' "The Sunday 
I School Bov " and others. 
I The companv is well balanced. Grace 
Orr Meyers is a pretty young woman with 
a soprano voice of not great volume but j 
rare sweetness and which she uses ad- . 
mirably. She aets prettily and has a ■ 
pleasing manner and stage presence. Mai ; 
Lowery is a high soirited and happy | 
Rosalie, the beggar girl, and Florenc Hoi- ] 
brook a fetching Patty, a duenna. Kate 

of the heavy fall 
Northwest, which 

of snow over the \ 
when It melts off. 

Tvlll raise the water in the rivera. This get Uood i, and get it today. 

_ [that concerns the anxious father as 

Dyspepsia, Etc the fact that soon after discovering her 

Accept no substitute, but be sure to 1 flight he learned someone had taken 

53.->0 from under the carpet In his bed- 


It is alleged tthatfs, both Bell and the 
, Knox Lumber company turned the entire 

Sroceeds of th^ deetl, aggregating %ii.- 
>0. over to Hav. wtlhout any authority; 
from Mr. Semple. and that In conse- 
quence thereof, payment was never made, j 
The trial consumed twelve days In , 
Sentember. 1901. and fonnal decision wa-s j 
rendered bv the court In July, 1902. The 
transcript of testimony was completed 
the first of last nwinth. Th« many novel , 

Prompt Rsilvf for 

Combs, Cclds, 
Boarsin^ss^''Son tbroatX 


UaTt"mai:;e.s an "excellent Lady Dorothea. , W W^J^W^^ 
chaperon of the swells, anct j «rt»t;naic ca»c« rehevca In a few »!■>», «2. 

D.Armonde a delightful Margery 

Frank Turner. Mark Lane. Cecel Lean, 
John Wheeler and Harry Holliday are 
among those who distinguished them- 
selves in the male section of the cast. 

The chorus Is filled with good singers 
and dancers and the costuming is fine 
and sufficiently varied. The male voices 
in the chorus are especially good. 

"Miss Simplicity ' will be seen again this 
evening. • ' 

X^e Ferris Comcdfans will present lor | •' 

The Saturday Evening Post 

Is 175 years old.. Has haJf a million coi)- 

lee weekly circulation. Is handsome!: 

printed and illi^strate*} and wants thous 

and.=! of boys to work for It. 

Write for cur offer 


Philadelphia. Pa. 

vvvTnracs. caveati. Tr&He Karka 


m4 ■<! matters conceminir (he procuring or iltigatlOG 

P C>. S'x ST), cr Pmltmdio Building, am- 

tu^, tfUlHI, Allowance e-arintee4 itltfr (avw 
tbie report on preiim<nar>' examination. 
Call or send for inforoiatioo. 
Contracts. Liccnict. Designs 


great uioiillily regn- 

'•lonetroofreBt, beat, 

uf . t: ao^Uk) n-E rgoi. 

r. mom 

B. F. BofC^. (IraKSi'U S3S Wc»i Stiperior tt , DolnttL 

< The best costs no more tbaa ) 
( the inferior kinds. J 


|fC DCm Sold in Chiloa 

Sold in 
at the 





An Independent Newspape r. 

Publbhed at Herald BuUding. First Street, 


^ . . /- II, ^ Countinj; Room: 324 
Telephone Calls: ^ £^|itorial Rooms: 1 126 


EVERY EVENING Delivered by Carrier. 
Sinorle copy, daily ^ •^* 


Minister Bowen is to be heartilj- congratulated on his 
success in settling tlie Vene/.uclan difficulty to the sat- 
isfaction of all cuuccrned. and in a straii5lut'»rward man- 
ner. He will return to Caracas .shortly and that he will 
bo we'll received is a matter of certainty. Mr. Bowen s 
career in \'enezuela has been mari<eii by unvaried suc- 
cesses. He found the cuntry excootliniJily iiidiftercnt, if 
not prejudiced, in its attitude toward the United States 
as the result of several unt^jward incidents. Today he is 



One month-. 

Thivr months (in advance) 
.six months (in advance)- - 

(.)ne year (in advance) 

r.ntcrcd at Duluth Postoffice as Second-Class Matter. 

_ _ .45 


_ 2.60 


in the republic. 
ly th: 

foreign affairs. He won the president's admiration in a j ==aU - /Str'SSu ii,as ^eep 
rather singular way. Castro had sent for the minister | witli many obstmie.s thu year. 

(I, Mt.'mphi."* 

i'< Mile.s City .. 

. Zl< Milwaukee ., 

. 34 1 Mill nodosa . 

.— 2, Modeiia 

. 5'.'; MontKomery 

,..— 4 
,.. 5 J 
. . . 10 
... X6 


I\-i-year $*-00 

Six months -50 

Three months -^ 

I'nltcd States Agrrlrultural DoparfnK-nt. 

Wfithor Ruroaii. liuluth. Syn<ipsi.s i^f 

weather ronditiori.'< lor tlif iwenty-fojr 

hoiir.s. oiidinjj at 7 a. m. {oentrul liinr) 

Wednesday, March 4.— The ljaroni»-t<T i' 

Tkt.. ... I «!.. II T, , .- I II.., 1 ! niain.s hlyli in ilie Norlhv.tsjt and <i\<i 

Mr. and Mr.-,. J.jhn R.^dy, ol Ashland. ] j^.^rth Atlanti.^ .^tatos and low ov.r N.- 

arriv.'d in the city Ia:<t-fve4:ing and liave ^ vada and Itah. Zero Wfather c-onllnueH 

taken quurters at tlie St Louis hotel. in dlntricts north of North UaUotu jumI 

Ml- %>aAx- .it...,..^ *- .' »fl ..i<.i..<tv- ,,f Montana, while in most utlu-r seilloiit 

Mr. Red> dn.\e from t«e vlolnlt> «f . temperature.s ate moderate^ Snow or 

t!>e camp.-*, about thirty nult^s past Boa- rain fell throughout the West and South. 

ver iJav, whor>> there a.v now in the Minimum tempL-cntureB recorded in the 

.neighborhood of 7W m-u aX work In the I P" ff t'^t'nty-lour hours: 

>f the most popular and trusted men. native or for- , ^..^,^,^_ iinishing up the Jason-s cut. ' Hutti"rl.rd iiat 

I're-ident Casu'o confers with him | Mr. Redy make.>? a trip ifio Duluth for | Hlsmarck . 

, , , L 1 ■ • . . _ I re reatlon about everj mcXth. and with Boston 

more Ircquently than he d-jes with hi> own ninnstei I'^r i ^(j.^. j.^.jjy j|,^.y g,,j,^y ^ ^^.^j^y^ yf civlll- 1 Buffalo ... 

I Calgarv 

frauarUt Charleston 
the aecp Chicago .... 
, till . .* ^*..».» .„n» 1 .snow and the hilly cliaracter of the; Cincinnati 

one day to ask his advice ab<.ut an important state i"3t- r.^jji^^^. ^^^^ .^^ H^^wr Bav causing a Davenport 

ter. Mr. Bowen discussed the matter with his usual good deal of trouble, tik- sc.iVciiy of men ; Denv-^r ... 

-, Is aIsM a source of annoyance. > Detroit 

frankness. Castro's auger was aroused at what .Mr. i Mr. Redy was telling of the roads over Dodge City 

Bowen said, and he proceeded to rty into a rage. y^rA^^^"^^,^;^^^^ Lrha^and .-ft'ra w ' "'"'"'' 
Bowen. instead of retreating indignantly, as many of his | were dumped on them reducing the dau- 
.... . . , , 1 8^'" "••* much a.s pos.siblo. ^ , . ^, , 

diplomatic conlerces had done on previous occasions, a week or two ago a leigh well loaded CraUeston 

■•'• <-— J -i _"- -.- .1,^ v.nia Green Bay 



About a Standoff. 

Now thill itK all o\ef wlio would you 
rather be: 

PrcHldont HooHcvelt with n batch ot 
.Southern appointments? 


Miyor Hugo and tlnj »)oard of publlo 
work.s vacanej ? 

Flfff Years fbe Siandard 




El Paso . 


It i- 


tnt when desiring the address of y.'.ir 

paper cliangcd. to give b«)tli old and new address. 


Cloquct Pit.e Knot: The Duluth Evening Her- 
ald of I'cl). iJ. one of the mo-t attractive 
nc\v^papcr> iliti >. \ ' : came to our exchange table. 
The edition wa-. a special one to celebrate the 
moving int'* the new ofFico>. The Herald now has 
tlioriiufihly nioderii apartments and has ju>t in- 
stalled a lu-vv web color press and i-. a modern 
new sj.apcr !!! tlu- !'.;I! meaning of the term, ll i- a 
credit I ' Dili mil 

t'.il! meaning of the term. 
;tn(l the Xorlliue-t. 

stood his ground and called the president severely to , with logs s^^^^^^^^^^ g-e 

task for his behavior. Castro's rage was soon pa>sed, were .supposed to be direotins ti»«? move- , 

, , , , , . I ^1 I nients at the suggestion of the driver. , 

and since that moment he has trusted and respecicu the I The driver .saw there was trouble ahead; 

American who showed lie was not afraid to take ^^^^^^tll^J'^^^^J^I^r ^^'uin^'ii!%l&t>A 
with the \ enezuelan chief executive himself. A more attained a .•speed of about -;lo. 

. , , ... , f , .-^ .1 r> • I . The horses had never made that time 

painful task than that ot openly differing with President before on any track of which ttiere is a: 

record, but tliey niauaged to get the gait ; 
that time. However the i^leigh got a sec-, 
ond wind and cut down the time about 
t fifty second.'^ and began throwing logs 
off its buck and bumpii;g liiio'the horses 

The lioraes were thrown and Injured 
and the sleigh flnishe.l its spree in an i 

Castro fell to Mr. Bowen when he came to Washington 
I as \'enezuela's plenipotentiary. When the allio- en- 
deavored to ignore him. and appealed to the president 
without Mr. Bowcn's assent, the minister, with his char- 
acteristic force, though it cost him sincere regret, de- 
clared that as Venezuela's representative he could not 
consent to arbitration of the question of preferential 
treatment, even by the president himself. 

'JH Moorhead 
4i! New Orleans 
34, Now York . . 
'-•J' North Platte 
31 Oklahoma ... 

L'l, t>maha "'•- 

I'.i Pittsburg M 

IJ Port Arthur U 

i;y Portland 'M 

.i; Qu Api)elle — <» 

6Si Rapid City IS 

ol San Francisco . 44 

Santa Fe 31 

Helena "J Shreveport 54 

Houghton 21 Spokane -Ji; 

Huron is St. I^ouis 40 

Jacki^onville .... 5i3 Si. Paul '.'l 

Kamloops li S. Ste. Marie 2*'* 

Kansas City :js Swift Current ..—in 

Knoxville 4t; Washington 30 

La Crosse 30 Williston — l:i 

Lander f,... 1,S' Winnemueca *Jt> 

Los .\ngeles .... 4!> Winnipeg — 4 

Marquette -i: 

I..ocal for twenty-fou'- hours, 
ending at 7 p. m. (local time*. 'I'hursday: 
Duluth. West Superior and vicinity- 
Threatening tonight and Tiiursdav. tt-ith 

nominious heap at the foot of the hill Prohabl> .snow flurries, blight changes 
a moment later. The accident caused the »" temperature. I->esh and brisk wind.s, 
men In charge of the camps to get out ' ™'J"'tl>' northeasterly, 
the hay and straw and build up a hold- 

back on the steep sid"s of the hills. 

This position was somewhat startling, but subsequent ^:^:^'\,^^J:^^r^Z'^:ff1^^^m^n 

Local Forecast Official. 


,av has been ratiiicl 1m' the 

events showed its wisdom, 
ezuelan matter is not the on 
shown his ability. He worked up in the foreign service 
of the United States through the positions of consul to 
consul general, minister resident and minister . plenipo- 
I tentiarj- successively and made excellent records in each 
ofYicc. President Harrison appointed him to his first 
post at Barcelona. President Cleveland retained him in 
the service, promoting him to be cmnsul general to Spain; 

The handling of the \ en- ''^ho does nothing but irav.-i between the 

,1 camps and Duluth (wringing crews to the 
ly wav Mr. b'^>\ven lias works. The men stay sometimes a week 

ion. according to present | President McKinloy elevated him to the rank of min- 
ister resident at Teheran, and later made him mini.ster 
plcnipctteiitiarj' and envoy extraordinary at the same 
place. The shah of Persia showed the greatest regard 

IvvOM after tlie Cuban tr< 
senate in it- e.Miaordmary 

arrangements, the antagonism of iis o])ponents uiU not 
cea- \ TIh'v propose then to attack tlu- em^titulioiiality 
of tiie nuasiirc. witli tlic hope that the .su[>ieine court 
wi ; declare aviauist it on the ground of its being passed ' and esteem for the young .\merican diplomat, and upon 
by iI e senate only. This matter was discus-cd last year j his departure for his Caracas post in 1901 conferred on 
by tlie leaders ,,: xUc Ix-v.-c with :i \ iew ot" malcing a j him the decoration of the Grand Cordon of the Lion and 
stjii.l for tlie:r prer ouiative, but there s.-cn.- t • be little | Sun. the most ancient and honorable order of Persia. As 
interest taken now, 
pr' - 

iiu; ".It tlie terni> of the Ircaly. St:cli a l)iH was passed 
in llie house, but the treaty has since been changed and 
the house me:i-tire does not apply to it at iirescnt. 

and sometime.s three, but the camps are 1 .' "'^'■7'! 
so far from human habitation that the , ^"il f ", 

Cliicago. M;ireh 4.— Forecasts till 7 p. m. 
Thursday: Wisconsin— Rain or snow to- 
niglit and Thursday. 

Minne.sota— Probably snow tonight and 
Thursday. Colder in northwest portion 

Tile Dakotas— Probablv snow tonight or 
Thursday. Slightly colder. 


men can't walk to tlie railroads, and as 
It costs $0 to pay stage fare to Two Har- 
bors, they remain somewiiat l«nger than 
they ordinarily would. 

* « > 

W. S. Taylor, repre.senting the pulp 
wood men In the FoSc River valley in j Judge: Jinks— Wliv did voung Pudnev 
Wiscon.sin. i.s back in.D«Tnth again and fail? I thouglit he was doing well, 
.stopping at the SpaHingZ He i.s still Bink.s— He was until he spent too much 
having trouble with tlie t»ilroads ab(nit ' time reading the advice to young men 
the transportation of 'the Togs. '< on how to succeed. 

E, M. Chapln. who r.i?i.«ter«5 from Bos- Brooklyn Life: Johnny— Say, pa, what 

ton. is at the Spalding hotel. And has been is classical music? 

conferring with mining i«q(j here for tlio , His father— Classical mu.sic, my son. Is 

past week. Mr. Chai)!!! i.s^the man who ' music that you can't whistle and wouldn't 

built the underground railway system at ; if you could. 

Cripple Creek. <^olo.. niid is figuring foi ^ 

mv mining railroad »clusuies here, it is 1 Somer\llle Journal: This is the season 
1.1 I - . 

.\ plan was drawn m) 

session by which this point was to lie covered. It 
ided that a bil! should be passed by the housc carry- 

at the [ a further token of his appreciation for his services the 

shah presented him with a massive gold snuit box bear- 1 and alY 'attributes of the most modern 
ing the sovereign's portrait. That Mini>ter Bowen will' '•'^•^^'^ Mn'^^r the nty. The output of sev 
be heard from in the future there is no doubt. 

liven >■ I eniineni an authority a- the late '1 lionias B, 
Rred ot the opinion that tlie Cu.ian coinniercial 
treaty couid not lie legally enforced unless the houae oi 
representatives was given an r»pportun!ty to pass on it 
This opinion by .Mr. Reed was iiiven to the .\merican 
Protective TaritY leaL;ue. ;iiid w is based on the ground 
that the Cub:in treaty propo-e- to change the revenue 
laws, which is a po\\er that the eoiistilutiou confers up 
on the housf :i~ the >.riiiinator of such legislation. It i- 
tU-refore eo-itendcd tlial if the Cul>an treaty i- ratilietl 
af'vT March 4. an extra so--ii,H of botli houses will be 
iu\' ~-iry that it may be iegall approved. It is known 
li-\', ever, that altliough the i)resident itriginally wisheii 
that the treaty be submitted t > the house, that it will bv 
ratilieil by the senate :i!one aiul it will be executed as :i 
hi'A o! the land. !i \.'. ill then be altaekod by the oppon 
ci't - <^i tlie treaty and tin 
w • 'li'l nil'!' ''.'htedl) be a 


.said. ' ' - * I of the year when a man rather thinks 

The Cripple Cre^k systr>m is supposed to ; he would like to go out in the hot sun 
be one of the most petfect" mining trans- ; for an hour or two and push the lawn 
portatlon agencies in \lds country. The 1 mower. 

whole delivery system on rails is under^ 

tlie city, and ther-^ ai«' t>loek signals. I .Atlanta Constitution: A (Jcorgia rural 

editor has this sign tacked on the door 

of his sanctum: 

InbuW to the Colonel. 

It t>ft<'ms to be the irony of fate that th«» 
mighty Ohio floods Its banks ever>- »|>ring 
and waters tin- shore.s of Kentu<*ky; or is 
it one of nature's health precautions. 

And the <olonels swallow the insult in 
the .shapi- 01 fragrant and enticing mint 
juleps at this tim*- of the year. 

We Have No Doubt. 

N'o, Mr. Weather .Man Richardson, we 
agree that the mean tempei-atui-e this 
winter was no different from that last 
winter— in meanness. 

Tliere ma>- be some good temperature 
next summer— maybe. 

Not Yet— Miss Simplicity. 

No. aiiss Siniplieit.e, you did not read 
aright. It is just F. P. H. and your de- 
duction is wrong. You write it F p 

h. 1 am no circus man. though 

I've presided over a ring, —the real ones 
—the Initials, not th'^ ring— might mean 
Free Help Plant; or might be Fake 
Play; or might stand for Five Hundred, 
Please. But it doesn't. If it were F 

_p ll J wouhl sign a check for 

that much and draw it myself. Do not 
be inquisitive. Yours. 


RIghtst Honors Worid's Fair 

Highasi tasts U.S. Gov't Chamlsfs 

pmoe SAKiNO powocR 00. 


ness it is necessary to have your hammer 
out at times to make a living. 

P. S. During a foolish s?pell yesterday I 
flirted witii a She wasn't a very 
swell one. but my ac(iuaintance in Duluth 
is limited, and besides it doesn't matter 
much who you flirt with, because that 
ends it. Naiurall\' the flirtation, like all 
trifling, ended disasterously, and to make 
you pay for your inquisitiveness, I enclose 
it herewith. was going to turn it in f<ir 
cony, but I knew it would be turned 
down. Y'ours again. 

Humble Servant. 

Wrong Again Arabella. 

Mrs. Arabella Follokin— It's singular, 
isn't it how thev will let that Mormon, 
Reed Smoot. into the senate when ho is 
a bigamist. 

Mr. .Vrabella Fillokin— In the second 
]>lace he'i in; and in the first place if 
it were singular he would be. Now go to 


Although mutual insurance against strikes, 


eral mines, scores of them, are concen- 
trated there and sent tiirough one chan- 
nel to the outside world, 

• • • 

Judge Dibell. of the district court, has 

returned from an extended Southern trip 

,1 and is back to his uhl quarters at the 

*^''*^ ■ St. I.ouls hotel. Judge Dibell went from 

"We're at home to the dollar whenever 
it rings! " 

Cleveland Plain Dealer: "What makes 
Jane Bigler 1 ang around so? " 

"Why. she's trying to cut down lier 

"Then she forgets the proverb?" 

"What proverb?"' 

"The more haste, the more waist." 

C'lUntry. ; he spent some time and then returnini 

here across the continent. 1 Washington Star: 

• • • , bin" my suspicions. 

A. Hir.schman of St. Paul, the whole- ', "when I .see 
I sale liiiuor man. arriv>-d here this morn 

"T can't help hab 
said I'ncle Eben. 
1 young man stan'in' aroun' 
talkin' 'bout his hahd luck, 'stid o' readln' 

part of manufacturers, is not by any means a new thing. | h.^^ u> ^„^';^- ,;^'^,J^- .^^^^ ,S|^ 
the plan has never secured much hold in this 
In European countries the scheme has been tried, thus 
far, hov.ever. without much succe-s. The iron manu- 
facturers of Saxony formed the latest in.surance society | iViV and"tVVk"quartVrsar the* St. Louis de 'help wanted' advertisements.' 

.,.,., . / . . ^ . 1 J *• • I liotel . Town Topics: Mrs. Crabshaw— My hus 

ot this kind, and thus lar it seems to have worked lairly ""i«^'- • • • 

well. According to the terms of the charter the mem- Mr. and Mrs. c. r. Wood, of Chl.sholm, 

, . . . ,. . r ■ c- I are registered at the fet. Louis hotel. , . , .„, ^ ^ r> ^ i, „^ 

hers of the union ut metalliirgic manufacturers ot bax- 1 • • • | Mrs. Crabshaw— Not to me. But there 

f 1 .1 ■ . 1 ■ .- ^. .„>-.. I "The rubber fields are under no license i will be to him when he gets the bill 

ony formed a mutual association having lor its purpose , ^^ be railed rulXr l^lantations^^^^^ 

the partial protection of its members from the losses 1 ber forests. " said L. n. .\dams, who is 
, . . . . , rt- . - xi ..• c I I Interested in a Mg Ver.ej^uelan rubber con- 

which they might suffer because ot the cessation ot work , rem. Mr. Adams was ;ii>out to leave for 

band let me pick out my birthday present. 

in It? 

et me pi< 

d— So there was no surprise 


lit itter taken to the court. I 

;''.m1 tirn'.; X-< have the niattei 


ci-ii bel'' 
:. ■[ l»e > 

■ re the 

•ti'rd N 

"Upreme court, tor 
■ '!: e ;iiid i'' ^r ;ill. 

then the matter 


lor 'cnt'iries, l>t. i-i- oi burden have wearil} diragged 
the i)'ou. the iKirroA aiul o[l:cr neees~,i;_. implement ■- 
ot Jartn liie; woiiun tia\e been toreed to toil with th-; 
o.\; with the DoiikhoUor-. the hntiKui race perform^ 
these duties entirely: but it h;i~ reinanied t.>r a i'russiaii 
farmer to replace al the ordin:ir\ jfiectianisni of farm 
li'e l)y f!cv-ir;e;t\\ eMininati: .; lu.-i!. uonien and animaU 
as far as [»ossd)!e, imd einiiio_\ ni;,; ll'e electric current \\ 
their stead. To \tc >nrc eicctricit.v been tried in tlti' 
country on fariniiv impiemeii ts. and elscwhiTe an 
with varyinj:: -I'vve-s, but the Prussian on his 4;o-acr 
farm ne;ir (Jnednau h;i- iionc into u in a most atlvance 
iM-inn'r The eiiterpri-e being re!;iti\el\ small, the iii- 
■ <\ ..f .1,1 e'eeirica! phiiil was nKuh- profitable by 
anin'Miiu a !arL;e d;iirv. e\erv- opcr..t: -n of v.liich is al- 

1000 marks of wages paid, this admission tee serving . pounce on the unwary human being who 

went around with a pail tapping the 
trees. Fiom what I had read afterwards 1 
tills idea staid with me. and I addeil a 
few jaguars an<l apes In the branches 

per day per 1000 ot the salarj- stated as the annual one, ' of the trees and a tVw birds with red ; 

and green and blue plumage flying above. ; 

to me there- ' 

for the establishment of a reserve fund. 

The indemnity assured in case of strikes is one mark 

for a duration of time which must not exceed 100 work- 
ing da\s; the member who has entered the society dur- 
ing the course of the year has the right to an indemnity 
proportionate to the time of his membership. If the 
strike needs exceed the resources of the reserves there 
may be a call for a supplementary payment up to three 
marks per 1000 marks paid in wages, the ordinary and 
extraordinary assessments being added together. If the 

.\ single leaf, on yonder tree, 

The planet's rush hath felt, hath heard; 
And soon, all branches whispering be! 

That whisper wakes the nested bird— 
The .song of thrusli. before the blush 

Of Dawn, the dreaming world hath 

"It was a great sun^ris 
fore, when I visited the Para grove in rp,,,, ^,j,^ moon withers in the East— 
\'enezuela and tound that it consisted of q.,^p winds of space mav drive her far! 
a long waste of brown prairie gra.*«s, with | j„ ji^^iven's chancel waits the priest— 
a clump ot trees here and there and some Dawn'^ pontiff priest, the morning star! 
small shrubbery here and there between' _^j,,j y.»nder, lo! a shafted glow— 
them. , ■ Th--' gates of Day-spring fall ajar. 

"The rubber trees appear in clump.s of , —kDITH M. THOM.VS in S<ribncr's. 

a half dozen or so, and the 'forest' In : . 

wliich the.'^e clumps of trees occur more »» ». i 

frequentlv than witliin half a mile of Reflections of a Bactielor. 

each other is consl.iored a rich and val- ' ^. .j^; A woman can hate 

uable property. The natives go around 1 ^.j^^;^ ^/^^^'-^^ ^^^^.^ ^^.^ j^^.^. j,jn^ f^^ do 

Inspired By Patti's Tour. 

Oh, Adelina PattI 

(Her press agent avers) 
Has figured out statistics 

On what W'K will 

Three hundred thousand dollars 

Her trip will net. they say. 
That means a good $.5 bet 

To break in the parquet. 

"Five thousand for a concert." 
Cries "Pat " with liaughty mein. 

"With intervals a plenty, 
"For work gives me a pain." 

"Why sure they'll stand for 60— 
"Years? I don't mean m.v age. 

"J mean for sixty concerts 
"With me up the stage." 

"Five thousand a performance 
"Notes eighteen hundred. Bill. 

"That's three for eeer.v second 
"Not counting in the thrill." 

"Three-.seventy, that Indicates 

"(For notes I SING) is mine. 
•Would 1 could get that figure. 

"For all the notes I'd SIGN." 

"Mv motto: 'Get the money,' 
"Like J. Plerp and the others. 

"Three hundred thousand's lovely. 
Beats FItz and Jeff to smuthers." 

" 'Two-fiftv to respiring.' 
"That's how my bill should read. 

"What, nothing for perspiring? 
"Why not thirty cents a bead?" 

"Heart action goes for nothing; 

"We'll make a charge for tears; 
"Onlv it's hard when weeping. 

"1 inight break out with cheers." 

"Every time T draw my breath, 
"Twb-fiftv down they'll plunk. 

"(Would that breath were honored now 
"At Lyman Gage's bank.)" 

'With pay for every movement 

"Id need a court receiver 
"If in some marshy country 

"I contracted ague-fever." 

But yet we'll hear dear PattT. 

Angelic voice— so m>stic. 
Still herself, but after i)elf— 

Addicted to statistic. 

Wires Were Crossed. 

The St. Paul Globe printed this yester- 
day or day before: 

"One would think Quay had fishnig 
enough without going to Florida. He cer- 
tainly caught a whale in the .senate." 

Either the dispatch came crooked or 
zoology is an unknown quantity in St. 
Paul. . ., , 

Now. are vou SCRE that wasn t "ele- 
pliant " that he cauglit? 

Life In Large Cities. 

.And now they're blaming a hardware 

If Tliars Tea Give Me Coffee, Etc. 

Father— William. I can't stand this any 
longei-. Y'ou'll have to practice economy 
in the future. 

William— Father. I cannot tell a lie. I 
have been practicing economy right along. 

Father— tJreat guns'. Slop practicing 
then. F. P. H. 


Chicago Tribune: Manufacturers in the 
Christian city of Philadelphia make idols 
and ship them to Asia. The traffic has 
horrified many who thought rum was tha 
mhIv iibjeetionable article shipped to tho 
lieathen from this countrv . For yearn 
England and Germany have been monopo- 
lizing the trade in Buddhas, Krishnas, 
Sivus. Ganeshes and Junij,uins. This was 
because thev happened to be on tha 
ground first. The idols which they turned 
out were, as a matter of fact, both ex- 
pensive and ineflieient. The American 
manufacturer has now succeeded In bring- 
ing the trade where it really belongs. 
His success was inevitable. His idols are 
cheai>er, do more work .md last longer. 
The heathen who has once used an Ameri- 
can idol, with .self-closing eyes and auto- 
matically wiggling toes, refuses to usa 
any other. Besides, many a poor heathen 
who could not afford to buy an expensive 
English or German idol. Is able to allow 
himself the cheaper American article. 
Idols have been brought within the reach 
of the smallest purse. Within a few years 
the most impoverished native of the far 
East will lind, thanks to the energy and 
ingenuitv of the American trader, that 
lie need not deny himself the spiritual 
con.solatlons of his religion. 

Some squeamish persojju* think that they 
see something a little bit incon.siii^Jent In 
sending out a ship with a deckful of mis- 
sionaries and a holdful of Idols. Such 
persons have not grasped the fact that 
this life is a matter not of consistency 
but of balance. There is a certain anar- in Chicago who owns a pubhc hall. 
In the course <if his business he is 
obliged to let this hall out to Republi- 
can. Democratic and Socialistic speakers, 
who take .special pains to expose anar- 
chism to the hatred and derision of their 
hearers. What is the hall-owning anar- 
chist tf. do? In order to live and in order 
to retain a place in which anarchism can 
be occasionally expounded he lia.s to 
keep Ills- hall iii constant use. His specu- 
lative opinions and his bu-sineas opera- 
tions have to march abreast, but in par- 
allel lines which will never meet. 

Of course, there might be some gool 
reason for complaint If the idol manu,- 
facturing companies should begin to boom 
their trade bv getting out advertisements 
in oif Idolatry or by Instrueting 
their agents to hold .1olnt debates with 
missionaries. "Worship Film Flam! A 
psychological analysis by government 
experts shows 98 per cent of deity: In 
portable, collapsible form, with a f 
When opened out the reverse way, cea.-^es 
to be Film Flam and becomes Jim Jam! 
Tlie great quality! Two gods at tha 
same timo! A clear saving of GO pep 
cent!'- this kind of advertisement might 
be objectionable. 
After all. though, it Is a mere exchange 

He improvements. In some lines of busi- 

man down in Winona for obstructing pub«, of idols. They set Buddhas and 

nus; we get dollars and cents. 

.so [veriormeil I>\ hmvuis .\i e'eetricity. 'i he <!ai 

•V. in fac 

A. I.e 


St. Paul: Jessie Carrs. Butte, 
Leonard Vog"l. I'lilladelphia: < >. 

the electrica 

I e.ic 

';■ st iiiactical metho 1 

serve which constitutes tlie patrimony of the association 

and which can not be expended in indemnities. When , r. "Kelb" Mankato; "m. M' lr>ermoht. .Vsli 

■ 1 1 . ui 1 I »i I land; G. J. Me(.;raw. T. A Daniel. P. J 

the reserves lor risks have trebled and the ordinary j^ ^^ h. J. Wurueske, Mimieapolis. 

iiisUiUatioi , 
desii.;iK'd to pr<i- 
1' -ed t'lr lighting. 

C'lilaiiis the ecii'r;u -tat!'>ii 
comjioscd <'i i \\ ■ ' sci);ir Ue ;>.irt 
dnc',- ir.''t:\e h'ree ah.i ;!;e iithc!' !■ 
It was thoi!gbt that this u;i, the t 
ris the di-'.ance tn the iicMs was e 
a i-uireiit "f 5-0 \"'ts, whilv that 1 

ii.; ;>Mr;),>.o-. a. is bill _'J0 \i>It-. The steam engine en'- 

p',o\-c.l i- .'He ■;' 5'i ' ■-T. lU' .\ U!'.'; I v ■•;imO', 

otM ' '■ ;h>' ,;reaii-: \'>a.>;^e aiiil ihv i>llier in'.- .'/.-scr, 

,: di-i . '.'nilioii board caliN e;irry tlie eurreiU t > 

different I>i;ilditi^s and aer'iss the In ,1 1 

iii the il;i:;\. 111 the -i.iii'^---. 1; v r'"\ ,. i;cr ■, 


ot' thv 
v ■ 
1 1 , 

funds ecpial the amount of the annual assessments, there 
is no further increase of the funds, the excess being used 
fi>r the purpose of making ui) the different indemuities 
and of paying back the c*.ntributtf»ns of the members 
i-sderable, requiriii j; | which i.s done in proportion to the size c>f the contnbu- 
jinred for illuminai - j ti.m and the length of the membership of the ditlereiit 


This plan would hardly appeal to American manu- 
facturers. In the iirst place strikes are of a different na- 
ture in this country and are likely to run a long period. 
Furtherm<.!re tliej- frequently involve all the plants of 
the kind of manufacture in which they originate, and the 

R. M. Weverl»aeu.ser» H.'<". Hornby S. 
S. Johnson and C. R. Di\*n. of Cloqrfet, 
are registered at th- SpalUng hotel. 

Fraud Daniels and* wife are at the 
; Si)alding hotel. 

G. N. Greer, of Marquette. Is In Duluth 
for a day or two and is si <ppnig al the 

Pre-i.kMit W. r. flitch, of the S^Mith 
Shore road is at the Spalding again after 
a short absence tw his home. 

.M the .St. I^uis* Hotel* . C. RemlnjTton. 
Grand Forks; K. C. Short. H. O. Willauer, 
Joiin Clute. St. P.iul: W F. Mackay. 
Stlllwator; Wl'.liam Mac:^. Kly; J- J.- 


Ing card. , ,, , 

Everv wife has an idea that if she 
could h.duce her husband to sleep with 
a stocking around his throat it would ba 
a sure cure for his cold. 

H Word to the Wise. 

I a.sked mv sweetheart for a kiss. 

Right scornfully she eyed me; 
And said. "No man may know that bliss, 

Fnless he first has tied me." 

Su< h answer well might cool my hope.s. 

It final seemed. But was it. 
When low she adtied. "There are ropes, 

Hid underneath the closet." 

—Brooklyn Eagle. 

The Limit. 

Washington Post: When a certain Sou- 
thern representatixe is at home he has 
as his servant a good old ci.lored man. 
called Snowball, who stands in ostens b e 
awe of his employer. One day. while 

' lauins. I liree eleeine iu.>1'T- ir.ui- ! insurance would c< 'nsequcnilv have to apply to all, and Phil!ii>s. \\ llir.ou lli.l. Hil>bing. J^Jn^- ^.aiting <>n the table, snowball accidents 

- , i . , , 1 t ' I ,-. »i • T-i Rvan, Miehigaumi'': A. 1' Romer. iron- , ^,,:iif.,i ,\,^, snuv on the person of 1 

rent ;iiti> motive torce. one e.i them iheretore there would be no bcnclit theretrom. 1 he ■ ^y;^,,^^; gj Sevindah-. Clo<(aet; J. D. Con- ;.^„{Jr.'ssinan With apparent indignatii 

..; ; ; : i^ ■ ,> >\\er iM.a.iii; ;( earr- •i-ciiti'u n niachine. ai - 1 plan will never bec<Jtne popular in the United States. 

'lie which is i:-ai' -i>""'''d)Ie and 01 t; heirse-powef, { 
heiU'< place. t in th,' ;.;r;in:iry ,vhet-e it iiM^cs a mill, a I 
v.;iier iMinit,. ne the ni..i..r in a sii _■', .Iiy layii.- up pr. - ; St. Louis county for the first year it has been in opera- | L.' i;orsed, Philadelphia 

\ i-M!'- i'..- s,.-', -! :,i il:iv-. The ni 

)ngr.:' , . , 

the Soutiierner shouted: 

Snowball, you black ra.«cal. 



YoO C/iK DO BOTH by' iJsi^fe 




25^ for a full ft CAN 

do you 

other \, I ir,., ; ~ . ■ 
but cluett_\ ii' i'i«' :!^ 
an electrical \>'.< 'V. w 
i!i:.itle' I 'I liofs. - 

similar eiecirica 
Simrucrn llinisruei^. 
bciii obtained from 

nor. Bariium. Mini:.; H. f. S. MacMlllai), 

Bert JaJmeson, Minneapolis; H. Muler. ^ 

j New Richmond. ^^■'•'iv,,^.^''\l^';''T'Thn,r know vou have scalded a repre.sentative j 
The record of the operation of the Torrens law i^\]^t'^l i,.[l^^'')SS:'\:iiir^- G^^^ ah 

I really didn't mean fer to do it. 
then utilized f- r ' tie.n here is presented in an interview given in another j Mr. and Mrs. 0.*E. Sko' of Wadena,, ^jJ'J^^ *\he ^congies^s"mair'^n"S more 
: iple.the moMi,:; ..fa circular sav. column with A. L. .\gatin, the examiner of titles. The j ^re registered at the^St l.ouis hotel. I violent terms, •j'^at yo" have sc.ald^^^^^^^ 

lun- of wheat. The farm also h.-s ! showing is very satisfactory, there being over joo city ', Mr. and Mr.^ [V',.^'!:'"'-^'' "^ *^'°^"^^' , StatV.<- '"'^^ ' " ' 
hich permits of great economy in tl e ! lots and considerable unplatted and suburban property | -^'^ "^ »''^- Hotel McKa>. I ^/.'^s^'loSc '"and ''iS' ag"ain apolo^zed 

registered or in process of registration. Inasmuch as! l^^t nigl t was another record meaKer ^^^^^ ^hiectiv but his master was not 




si 10 ;lil 


s n n 

l-'inally it i* also t«> electricity that re- 

1 i>l in the kitchen of the farm. On a 

l;irn; situated in the royal di»main of 

I'Tcc t<.> move the i;eiK'rators h:.s 

stream, the mininunrL \]><w of tl e 

\eiil for the niaxiiuiini of I'orce ri.;- 

l^st night was'anT,th'er record breaker f^jiTt^^blectly ^ bJt his Tas\er^'w 

t the Duluth hotels and gue.sts were all '"'?•^Vi''pJ"^*^^'^ ' 

Lit turne.J away from all the hostelries. , ''n!^^;,\*^,-,^i, .. ,,j. soared, "you have 



ll is only a question of time when electricil\ will be 
^'cucrally ntili/ed on tl'c laii;e farms of this country ui d 
with the mo-t stuee-sful results. 


lioll, !o i 


A I II H ■ r ■ 

.venients by the United States Steel corpor i- 
ost, are announced. The Steel cor- 
does things on a large scale. 


ire being sold in large quantities 
'i \ lie I'scd in tlie .-iauv* liter of mi 

the law is optional and no effort is niaJe to advertise Us i bu . 

. , , ,1 X- J t_. .^i ' All the houses were filled, 

advantages, it has started out well. Ne> doubt the num- , . • • 

ber of people registering the titles of their property by ^At^^^the Ho.te1^ MeKa>^: , ^^ ^D.^^Stoper 

this system wil l steadily increase. I Jan" sV.'Vau\;*'Kra;!k'^Ai!'treS- W.'^Ar 

Chapln. Joseph Maloney. John Maloney. 

Senator Tillman forced the hon-e in the closing Lake Nebagamon; F. I-. ^^^''^V'^.^-pi/r: 

. . , r .1 'ginia; D. Costello. Grand Rapids. Peter 

hours ot the session to agree to the payment ot the ■ Jjynj,.<^,iju cioquet; J. E. Roblm. Detroit; 

South Carolina state claims of $47.^45. by threatening to 1 F. W. Mt^ nn. Detroit; B. Rock w ay. Ely. 

defeat the naval appropriation and general deficiency 
bills. He proposed to talk until noon today, if neces- 

Great Clianges Do Happen. 

Indi.inap .lis News: The fact that Col- 

sary, and as his desk was piled high with books, inclml- S^^JJ^.fJS'^;;;!'. ^[ J^n^r^l^Ji^^^ I 


nt who eloped V. itli a chorus g rl 

•1 impressed by Pro-ident Elio 's 

4 i Coaling stiitioii'; in 
department sure it can get coal to 

inn Byron s poems, which he threatened to read, the Roosevelt of the Rough ^'<'*^*- *? n»* 
, ■ •' T ■ 1 . 1 I to the devil." will soon be under ooiiga- 

house promptly capitulated. tj^ns to Pre.nident Ro.>8cvelt for an ap- 

p,^.intment as qua rtertnaster general is , 

^ . u- 1 f 1 t r . . u an example of what great changes ma> j 

One important measure w hich faded of enactment by i;^pp».„ jn a verv short time in this 

this congress is the one providing f.r the conversion ©i ! country-. //.^Jjl^i^.'* Ji^oni^e* ma.v''k?ck 

treasury notes into post checks for transmiss-on through ' with safety. 

the mails. But this is only a tetr.porary setback to an , _ ., .. _ ,. ^ raikI 

.1.1 -ri . I 1 ^ r> 1 I Repudiating the Hono. 

excellent idea. The post check must come. Perhaps. ^,,„.„^..^ ,|,...H.i..K.: Re:asal of Oermany 

the next congress will provide the necessary legislation, and Gre.a Britain to givt- "P ^^'^f. , ^"^V" 
* 1 i tured Venezuelan vesi»els in acoorda ic 

.•e scald- , 
ed a man who may yet "be president of i 
th*" I'nited State.s." 

Snowball's face relaxed and two gleam- I 
Ine i-ows of ivories came into prominence, i 

"Lord, mistah." said he. "when you 
gets to be president I reckon I 11 be 

Chance to Save Up. 

During Lent 

Men that cannot save a cent. 
Men that squander every dime- 
All their income, all the time 
Barring I^nt. 

f\in repent 

And begin to "get rich quick — 

Which, indeed, is quite a trick. 

Jilen that ordinarily 

Go the pace quite merrily 

And around the high spots flit. 

Can recuperate a bit. 

And regain strength almost spent— i 

During Lent. . tt i.» 

—Chippewa Herald. 

Another Squeeze Promised. j 

Cleveland Leader: The anthracite mine I 
operators, it is .said, will seek to make 
the public pay higher prices 




A.kI i-.i-. !"i<r company of prett)' gieU and clever people 
in Cue ll. inicst musiciil hit of the period— 


L seen .il: la-.t winter at the Ne"' > ork Ca'ino. 
^ Jf.50, $».oo. 75c. 501;. ajc. 



Both PI) >nes ooj W. H, Reaiisy. Mc; 

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday 

!)ii,l; 1 '--rris prciciits l''err:s (>>•!!«. iiai;N in 



WfcO.MSDAV MAIINEl- 3:ijP. M. 

Nijlit price*— IOC. ajc inj 50c. Malinee lot aod ^1 . 

Carriaje? ij;5o. N « Sp>M.i4ltie-. 


The sale of seats and boxes wUl open TOMORROW (THURSDAY, MORiriHG for tHe 

retarn enraeement of 




for coal 

T.e„r^;;;7T;7T;^^ i,; i..„..-.,,a. ; HuilH^^ 




is the housc end of it. The extra session of the senate ' nel. vnJu any pov.^ J^ P^i-^J'^n 

may last two months. ' Se' in'' future? ' ^ ,. I get relief f-om extortion. 

public will have 
which to 

In a Sumptuous Scenic 

Production of . 

Nothing of equal beauty and magnitude ever [.reseuted here. Prices $f.?o, |i, 75c, 50c, 25c 

. ..i 






John Sifflonson Pulls 

Teeth Iiidiscrlraatcly 

on Lake Avenue, 


A Land Sale Which Has 

Extended Over a 


Reoioves Them Forcibly 

Despite Remonstrances 

of Those Attacked. 

J.»s.-ph J. MilliT. p traveliri)? s:ile.-man. 
At tlie time ot tlu» «Iop«Tn^nt Miss Mlll^-r 
was a pupil in llie Ntwtiik liigli soliool. 
.Miss ililler was tit II. ^!'Mi<K>r. vivacious 
ritu! s:<K..J looking. They t<>>k n train for 
M.M>i**wo'»d iiiid tilt oei»'m"i».v v. is \>i.'\- 
r >im«*«l tliiM-.' !>>• i he R«^\. Lincoln C. 
i."nion. wiioso wif ■ mikI son aotod as 
witnesses. After tli'- w»»il«Jlns: l'>'* .voiin< 
; iM>p|i> went direct! v to their re.-peclive 

orguve liim and fur- 


bec!un>> \ 
vMiimi.ssion uppolntt'd 
ourt of tljanct»ry 

Great Race Meeting at 

Which Everything 

Was Free. 

The boy's fiitlier 
;iish-'d a handsome homf* f'>r tin. 
\'omiK Oumming s hahits then 
^o \ifiniis that rf 
ttv tl.r SfW Jersey 
. i;ire«l him insai- . 
the X»'w J»>rsev 


ence of 

Insane at Morris P afns. 

and he was s,-nt to i jj,.,, ^f i|,^, PuUoiiey estate 
t tte lli>!4pital for the 

and !>• 


pull V 

•.oli t; 




Color of Union Buttons 

Bothers Irish Freight 


SI- . 

< "■!.•,, J . 

Marcli 1. 

\ 1.-- 

- . ! , - . 1 ' : 


;;! -Tiilx-rs 

i.r till.- I-'r 

Mat:: ol" 

llii'm an 

and tliev 

are conii^ 

>ra»:t;»'* <.■ 

jlored but 


and that 

■^ f!<. 




•t, oth'^r?' tii->ui?ni 

t-l! 1 

■■oin*-" \Ti-' 
•■ .of liqti ■ 
was iloliK 

-rni<»iiisni v.s. p'ltriot- i 

tiiat is trouliliiig the ' 

I'r ighi ihmdlers" union, j 

I'^yvl .sons of Erin. 

■lied to wear a large 

on to .show their 

too. in St. Patricks 

■ vvtj particidar mru tli. Nearly nil of the 
ii-»insters are Wear u if s'eeii butt'>ns thi.-* 
month in honor of Ireland's patron saint. 
When I're.sldent 1.. J. Curraii, of the 
Kreisiit Handlers' i nion. seiun-d the but- 
ton hi.s organiz uion. h'.- chose a deep 
• TRng'- color. It is likely to cause him 
trouble. Around s>nie of tl:e reight de- 
pot-, have b.'eii wor ly argtimt-nts l).nweon ; 
the teamst'Ms and freight Ivmdlers on I 
ih»' button iiuestion. The teamsters have, 
i.Mused to deliver reignt to a man who! 
rould not show till current month's but- 1 
ton. On .several o'^caali^ns the freight! 
iiaiidler has taken the bult-)n out of his' 
i ket to show li ' Wii.s all riglit, and 

xplair. that his patriotism woula not al- 

•\v of his wearing the hated orange eol- 

.!. Sone^ of the freight bandh-rs have 

idopt.'d green g-ig {l-*^ so that they ran 

io.di at the bntton> without hurting the/ 
.'elings. Th.-y 

h;(VM to a I! -we! 

.-!<■■ lion. 
•1 hate to ;..• lo .1 ed on a.'* a scab. ' said 

I'W ireigiit haniihr. y.«stt'rda.v. 'but I'd 

■ itli.r -liiid that lor a month than wear 

N. Y., M.irch 4.~After an exist- 
more than a century the land of 
whi< h origin- 
ally oonii»iised what are now the counties 
of Steuben. Yates. Ontario, part of Liv- 
ingston. Wayne. Monroe and Genesee, atid 
' about half of Allegheny, is to be i^losed, 

the present proprietor of the estate. Sir I 
' Frederick Johnstone of England, having I 
negotiated for the dlapc.-^al of Its entire re- ! 
niainder. which huludes oiil.\' small areas 
in Sleu'jen, Livingston and Ontario coun- I 
tie.s. In all, more lliau l,iiJO.O0« acres of ; 
land were sold for the estate through thia j 

' ancient land office, which was eatab- 
li:<lied at Bath in 171*0. 

Tie- story of how the vast Pulteney es- 
tate waa opened up to settlement hao un- 1 
usual romantic atid historic interest. The 
property was i)art of the famous Phelps 
and (iorman purchase, and was purchased 
in 179-J by Sir William Pulteney of Bath. 
England. He placed the management of | 
it in the hinds of Gen. Charles William- i 
son. who laid out the plans for the found- 
ing upon it of a city to be called Bath, j 
and there iie established his headquarters 
and opeinl the land office. \ 

To bring ttie land.s to the attention of i 
the publii- at large Gen. Williamson con- j 
ceiveil an advertising scheme of great i 
originality and Iwldness. Horse racing 
was the all absorbing amusement of the , 
people in those early days of the country, 
and Gen. Williamson's Idea was to build 
at Bath, the site of which wa.s as yet 
co\-ered bv the primeval forest, the finest I 
r'lcecourse In tii- I'nlted States, and to I 
open it in the presence of to be ' 
brought from all parts of tnc East and ; 
South < there was no West then> and i 
from Cajjada. 

He brought workmen from Albany, j 

rti<a and New York city, and set a small ■ 

armv of tlu-m to work in the wilderness. ! 

\ clearing of more than 1<») acrea was | 

; made. A mile track wsis surveyed, and it j 

' was constructed in the best poj«!»ible man- 

i ner at a heavv cost. Grand stands, booths 

hotels, and. to add to the variety, a the- ^ 
I ater were erected upon the grounds, to- 
gether with many cottages and |>rlvat